Tag Archives: Obama

Trump Lets You Vote on Controversial 2020 Census Changes

The OMB’s decision on whether to implement Barack Hussein Obama’s plan to change the census to create a Middle Eastern-North African racial category and other government surveys is only part of the story. While the Obama Census Bureau has endorsed … Continue reading

Posted in Foreign Policy, Immigration & Border Security, Islamic Immigration, Middle East-North Africa, News and Analysis, Refugee Policy, Sovereignty, Trump's First 100 Days, Uncategorized Tagged , , , |

Castro, Obama and the Prisoner’s Dilemma

Cuba, the non-cooperative betraying criminal, received the favorable treatment of being rewarded with U.S. diplomatic relations. And, the accommodatingly silent Obama administration ought to be harshly sentenced in the court of public opinion for its failure to act in the … Continue reading

Posted in Cuba, Defense and National Security, Foreign Policy, Latin America, News and Analysis, Uncategorized Tagged , , , , , |

Fidel Castro Hated America

“Today, we offer condolences to Fidel Castro’s family, and our thoughts and prayers are with the Cuban people. In the days ahead, they will recall the past and also look to the future. As they do, the Cuban people must … Continue reading

Posted in Castro Communist Revolution, Cuba, Foreign Policy, Latin America, News and Analysis, Uncategorized Tagged , , , , , , , , , |

Fidel Castro: Death of a Communist Dictator

“The world marks the passing of a brutal dictator who oppressed his own people for nearly six decades. Fidel Castro’s legacy is one of firing squads, theft, unimaginable suffering, poverty and the denial of fundamental human rights.” President-elect Donald J. … Continue reading

Posted in Castro Communist Revolution, Cuba, Foreign Policy, Latin America, News and Analysis Tagged , , , , , , , , , |

President Ronald Reagan’s Use of Humor

Reagan could tell a good joke and recount an amusing anecdote. However, more importantly, it showed that he understood the value of restraint and that he could disagree without impugning the character of his political opponents. A lighthearted response had greater impact than a strident or bitter denunciation of an adversary. Reagan sought and achieved political victories without indulging in the politics of personal destruction. He did not see his rivals as enemies but as components of a free political system in which debate and disagreements are inevitable. Continue reading

Posted in 2016 Presidential Campaign, News and Analysis, Uncategorized Tagged , , |

The NATO Summit and Obama’s Much Ado Over a Polish Court

It is too bad President Obama apparently skipped his constitutional law classes while at Harvard. Firm grounding in the American constitutional tradition would help him understand the complexities of Poland’s struggle against the poisonous legacy of totalitarianism in its court system. Continue reading

Posted in Defense and National Security, Europe, Foreign Policy, News and Analysis Tagged , , , , , |

Obama and Ho Chi Minh: Defending Communist Terror and Demeaning American Sacrifices

Obama’s trip to Vietnam is not a mere strategic journey, but yet another opportunity for him to remind us that the left has not repented or recanted of its solidarity and support for Communist terror, whether in Cuba, in Vietnam or anywhere else. It still sees every Communist dictator as a role model worth emulating and every Communist mass grave as the price that must be paid for a better world. Continue reading

Posted in Foreign Policy, News and Analysis, Southeast Asia Tagged , , , , |

Trump’s Foreign Policy Speech: Did he Jump into Bed With Putin?

Despite the media buildup for the speech, it’s clear that on the matter of the US-Russian relationship Trump doesn’t represent a real change from the policies of the Obama/Hillary administration. A contest between Hillary and The Donald means the Russians emerge as the winners—no matter who wins. Another Russian reset is in the cards, compounding the American weakness that Trump says he wants to do something about. Continue reading

Posted in 2016 Presidential Campaign, China, Europe, Foreign Policy, Israel, Middle East-North Africa, News and Analysis, Russia & Eurasia, Southeast Asia, Uncategorized Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

Castro’s American Victims

Obama would not have put in this much effort into aiding the Castro regime if the Communist dictatorship weren’t such an inspiration to the American left. Castro understood that for the bargain price of providing a refuge for left-wing terrorists, he would secure the undying loyalty of extremists like Obama. After Castro provided aid and comfort to left-wing American terrorists, the American left is finally in a position to bail out the Castros. Continue reading

Posted in Foreign Policy, Latin America, News and Analysis Tagged , , , , , |

P5+1 Iran Deal Reduces American Influence

The United States and Iran are not morally equivalent; we do not share the same creed, vision for the world, or idea of liberty and justice. The U.S. initiates violence only to defend the lives of its citizens or liberate people from tyranny. Tehran’s theocracy initiates violence to further expand its reach with an end goal of establishing a global caliphate under the banner of radical Shia Islam. The U.S. is a liberating force, while the Islamic Republic of Iran is a conquering one. Continue reading

Posted in Defense and National Security, Europe, Foreign Policy, Israel, Middle East-North Africa, Middle East-North Africa, News and Analysis, Russia, United Nations Tagged , , , , , , , , , |

Why Obama Hates Netanyahu

Not only did Obama fail to sideline Israel, but he’s stuck dealing with Netanyahu. And no matter how much he may view Netanyahu as an Israeli Romney, he can’t quite openly treat him like Romney because there are plenty of Jewish Democrats who still haven’t realized his true feelings for Israel.

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Posted in Foreign Policy, Israel, Middle East-North Africa, News and Analysis Tagged , , , , , , , , |

Obama’s Legacy: Border Chaos and the Shredding of American Sovereignty

Facilities in Texas and Arizona have quickly become overburdened, and emergency shelters have been opened at military bases in Texas, Oklahoma, Arizona and California. Border Patrol agents are also concerned about unsanitary conditions…

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Posted in Constitution, Immigration & Border Security, News and Analysis, Sovereignty Tagged , , , , , , |

Appeasement: From Munich to Crimea and Caracas

As in Munich, many observers of the Venezuelan situation felt dialogue was the correct route. The Pope asked for it. So did the U.S. Secretary of State, John Kerry and many Latin American political leaders. MUD, echoing Chamberlain, must have felt that they were interpreting correctly the desires of the people for peaceful co-existence and for attempting to change the policies of the regime, not changing the regime.

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Posted in Foreign Policy, Latin America, News and Analysis, Russia & Eurasia Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , |

Ukraine, Russia, and the EU: Between Scylla and Charybdis

Ukraine’s decision to forego the signing of a “free trade” agreement with the European Union in favor of the Russian-dominated Eurasian Customs Union came as a shock, but only to those who haven’t been paying attention to the larger geopolitical trends in Central and Eastern Europe. Not surprisingly, supporters of European “integration” are irked and disappointed by this admittedly significant setback to the EU’s…

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Posted in Uncategorized Tagged , , , , , , , , , , |

Ending the Filibuster

On November 21, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid followed through on threats to use the so-called nuclear option to overcome Republican opposition to President Barack Obama’s nominees to executive and judicial positions. Fifty-two Senate Democrats and independents voted to repeal the traditional filibuster powers of the Senate minority party for executive and judicial nominees.

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Posted in Congressional & Government Reform, Constitution Tagged , , , |

China’s New Air Defense Zone is a Sign of Much Larger Ambitions

On November 23, the People’s Republic of China (PRC) announced the establishment of an East China Air Defense Identification Zone (ADIZ) and demanded that all aircraft entering or transiting the zone file flight plans with Beijing. China then deployed fighters to patrol the zone; threatening military action against anyone who did not acknowledge it’s authority in what is otherwise considered international…

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Posted in China, Defense and National Security, Foreign Policy, Trade & Economics, United Nations Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

Media Bias and Conservative Setbacks in the Federal Shutdown

Following a fortnight of partial federal government shutdown, as Washington returned to business as usual, media and political analysts took the news space and air time formerly ceded to reporting the situation to assessing winners and losers in the national confrontation. Few had little good to say about Republican leaders in Congress, and just as few judged their efforts successful. Rush Limbaugh and other conservative media opinion leaders, in particular, roundly condemned the agreement to reopen federal agencies and institutions without concessions from President Barack Obama and Democrats in Congress.

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Posted in Congressional & Government Reform Tagged , , , , , , , |

EPA in Wonderland: Fantasy and Falseness in Newest Coal Ban

Green groups swooned over the National Press Club appearance by Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Gina McCarthy, who unveiled her agency’s proposed 463-page second attempt to mandate carbon dioxide restrictions on “new” coal-fired power plants.

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Posted in America, Energy Security Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , |

Kerry’s Mythological Peace Process: Israel and the Terrorists

Few figures in American political life have been as consistently wrong as often as John Kerry. The former Senator bet on every Communist leader and Middle Eastern tyrant he could find only to watch the wheels of history roll over his mistakes. And now as Secretary of State, Kerry is at it again. In between peddling a Syrian peace process that no one but him believes in, he took a break to peddle the even more discredited peace process between Israel and the terrorists.

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Posted in Foreign Policy, Middle East-North Africa, News and Analysis Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

Margaret Thatcher and Ronald Reagan: Echoes of Clear and Principled Messages

Modern politics is often fought on the battlefield of the 19 inch or the 50 inch screen with grim bursts of image artillery directed by experts and consultants. But for all the experts and consultants, it is the ability of the politician to communicate what he feels and believes is true that trumps everything else.

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Posted in Foreign Policy Tagged , , , , , , |

Obama’s trip to Israel: A long time in coming

Almost 1,400 days after President Barack Obama stood in front of former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and hundreds of leaders from the Arab world in Cairo he is finally making his way to Israel.

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Posted in Foreign Policy, Middle East-North Africa Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |