Under the government’s current interpretation of the law, unfortunately, the answer is yes.
Paul Ryan’s plan has all the sustainability of one designed by a right-wing Robespierre.
Onward and upward with U.S. Central Command.
The U.S. doesn’t have enough troops to run a successful counterinsurgency campaign there.
Big Bird doesn’t need the money, and neither do so many other organizations grabbing special privileges and advantages through access to the federal largess pool.
The war has failed to achieve any of its aims.
The complex situation will require discerning what is fiction—and what is reality.
Trump’s insistence on national solidarity, rejection of globalism, and demand for total patriotism channel TR.
It’s unclear that an active U.S. leadership role in the region would work. The dangers, meanwhile, are crystal clear.
The officer corps was once assumed to be above larger cultural rot. No more.
All diplomatic options should be exhausted before considering the use of military force.
Intensified enforcement of marijuana prohibition would be a tragedy.
The new U.S. Diplomacy Center opens in Foggy Bottom.
The purpose is not to discriminate against Islam, but to recognize the unique situation of non-Muslims in the Middle East.
Like the best of Bob Dylan, the lyrics of folk band Sun Kil Moon capture a sense of memory and place that’s missing from most pop music.
The first step is for the federal government to decrease its role.
Voting against “repeal” could be the death knell for Republicans in 2018.
A new war in the Persian Gulf could start accidentally—and would take a toll on U.S. forces.
It’s not too late for Republicans to abandon Ivanka’s mammoth childcare subsidy and push for a genuinely conservative approach