The former Florida governor hasn’t yet signed on to regime change in Iran, which suggests his foreign policy just might be more like Ronald Reagan’s than Tom Cotton’s.
Russian hardliners are seizing on American actions to push for catastrophe.
National Review‘s Charles C.W. Cooke summons a conservative-libertarian alliance 50 years after Buckley and Meyer.
Modern liberalism isn’t about challenging hierarchy; it’s about establishing rule by liberal meritocrats.
Rubio’s desire for a “new American century” is just as ideological and dangerous as the phrase suggests.
The GOP consultant’s dream candidate is a youthful expounder of limited creative thinking on domestic policy—and the Bush Doctrine.
Traditionalists should take comfort in the counsel, “Put not your trust in princes.”
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The former senator’s literary work displays his noninterventionist past and appealing populism.
Turning the tables on the DNC is Paul at his political best; to win, he’ll have to curb his thin-skinned worst.
This administration has stretched the questionable legal provision beyond the breaking point, dismissing private suits.
Bill Kristol and John McCain have replaced Robert Novak and Pat Buchanan in Republican foreign policy influence.
Is it still possible that history is going toward a definite destination?
If the Iran nuclear agreement is as advertised, Republican cries for war would be a 2016 disaster.
It’s not possible to start a war as a last resort.
Having achieved a breakthrough in the diplomatic process, the Obama administration now has to convince Congress that Iran will comply.
If the goal is to win the nomination, appealing to one faction to the exclusion of everyone else isn’t going to succeed.
Opposing the deal isn’t smart positioning for the eventual Republican nominee.