The clarity that comes from watching the horror that is taking place in real time in Israel should inform our thinking as to what is taking place concurrently in real time on our southern border.
The common thread that runs through every attack from New York to Boston to Paris to Brussels to Orlando is not guns. The common thread is militant, radical Islam.
Donald Trump is gaining in the polls by loudly voicing the pent-up fear, frustration and anger felt by ordinary Americans.
You won’t convince a majority of Americans to support importing thousands of Syrian refugees so long as Obama’s response to the growing threat of ISIS remains so flaccid.
No one on Earth today is threatened by radical Anglicans, Methodists, Presbyterians or Catholics. But as we have seen in just the past few days, we all have reason to fear radical Islamists.
Watching the full video of the horrific murder of a Jordanian pilot shatters any delusions that the West can somehow live with ISIS.
Visit the Bush Library in Dallas and you will come to understand that President Bush saw 9/11 as a signal event in a growing and dangerous clash between civilizations.
Peddling a fantasy that the tide of war is receding can win an election. But unless the tide really does recede, the battle will eventually have to be joined.
Tomorrow, (05/08) Gregory Hicks, the former number two man at the American embassy in Libya, is scheduled to testify before Congress. The topic: the attacks of September 11, 2012 in Benghazi, Libya.
At the Democratic National Convention, much was made of the president’s successes in the Middle East. Exactly one week later, the real world intervened.
When the money drains away, the power to control events drains away with it. So the Brits learned in 1939. So we are learning in 2012.
Ten years ago, in 2001, the existential threat facing the United States was radical Islamic terrorism. Say what you will about President George W. Bush, no one can credibly argue that he failed to address the threat. In fact, the bulk of the criticism leveled at President Bush stemmed directly from the actions that he took to address terrorism. Today, a decade later, terrorism remains a threat but it’s no longer the biggest threat. Economic...