For years, even decades, partisans of the Old Right and segments of the New Left have protested the misuse and abuse of the epithet "isolationist."
The chant "Black lives matter!" — shouted increasingly by "progressives" — makes one wonder, "Don't all lives matter?"
How bad is the state of politics in America today? So bad that former Vice Predator Dick Cheney should make us glad that John McCain (R-Ariz.) is still in the U.S. Senate.
Senator Ted Cruz (R-Texas) tempered his conservatism, but trumpeted his support of Israel at a recent Zionist event.
It could hardly have been more remarkable if the senior senator from New York had arrived wearing sackcloth and ashes. Charles Schumer, ardent promoter and defender of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, told a gathering at the National Press Club in Washington Tuesday that he now believes Democrats took a wrong turn in passing the ObamaCare law in 2010.
Senator Rand Paul is planning to introduce a resolution in Congress formally declaring war on the Islamic State and authorizing "limited" use of ground forces against the Islamic State terrorists the United States is now fighting with air strikes in Iraq and Syria.
Is he walking away or being shoved out the door? That's the subject likely to be discussed and debated over the next few days, after President Obama announced the resignation of Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel at a White House ceremony Monday.
It is surely not surprising that the New York Times has announced its approval of President Obama's executive action on immigration enforcement even before the president announces it to the nation tonight.
For Max Boot and other neocons, 15 years is hardly a long enough time to be fighting over the rocks and rubble and poppy fields of Afghanistan, a land al-Qaeda has long since vacated.
The chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said he may recommend sending combat units into Iraq, putting boots on the ground to protect the United States against ISIS threats.