The United States has no strategy against ISIS, and the tactics being pursued by the Obama administration are failing.
President Obama’s retreat from the Middle East is part of the larger pattern. Europe’s illegal immigration problem is our problem as well.
When Congress returns to Washington in September, it faces one of its most critical decisions in recent years: whether to reject the Vienna nuclear deal and ostensibly stop President Obama from waiving economic sanctions against Iran.
Iran’s march toward deliverable nuclear weapons and ISIS’ march toward a global caliphate must be at the center of 2016’s presidential debates. No bromides can conceal the extent of the threat or the consequences of failure.
Congress fought and won a bruising legislative battle in order to ensure its right to review the Iran nuclear deal. But what should they do with it now?
Congress and Republican presidential candidates should insist that broader, potentially deadly implications of the Vienna nuclear deal with Iran be subjected to strict scrutiny and wide-ranging debate.
A discussion on the Iran nuclear agreements and Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s warning to all US Jews.
A discussion on recent comments by Ibrahim al-Asiri calling for Al Qaeda to make more attacks on the United States.
A discussion on the ongoing struggle against ISIS, and challenges to the US interrogation policies.
A discussion on the United States efforts in the fight against ISIS, and intelligence officials saying the Islamic State is no weaker than it was a year ago.