Daniel Larison discusses Hilary Clinton’s recent speech on American exceptionalism.
Franklin Lamb discusses Syrian refugee children and their plight.
Jacob G. Hornberger discusses Obama’s own version of Operation Condor.
Jacob G. Hornberger discusses whether individual states in the U.S. should control their borders.
Laurence M. Vance discusses what conservatives don’t get about the War on Drugs.
Robert Higgs discusses turning intellectuals into cult figures.
Peter Boettke discusses Mise’s book Socialism.
Medea Benjamin discusses Hilary Clinton, the Podesta group, and Saudi Arabia.
Paul Pillar discusses Israeli-Arab relations.
Uri Avnery discusses a possible Israeli civil war.
Jonathan Marshall discusses the Saudi war in Yemen and growing opposition to it.
Jeff Jacoby discusses why aid to Israel is a bad idea ~ I don’t endorse his pro-Israel stance, but I do agree with the notion of cutting aid to the Israeli govt.
Wendy McElroy discusses war and libertarianism.
Taleed J. Brown discusses how govt created the three worst terrorist groups in the world.
Jeffrey Tucker discusses friendship and political differences.
Charles Johnson discusses why there isn’t a taco truck on every corner.
Deirdre McCloskey discusses liberty, equality, and justice.
Trevor Hultner discusses the brave stand of a 49er.
Daniel Lazare discusses Hilary Clinton, Donald Trump, and American exceptionalism.
Ben Norton discusses the U.S. backed Saudi war on Yemen.
Todd Gitlin discusses the non-nuclear option.
Glenn Greenwald discusses the push to shield Hilary Clinton from criticsm.
Ivan Eland discusses U.S. interventionism in Syria.
Nick Turse discusses U.S. special ops in Africa.
Peter Van Buren discusses the denial of entry to the U.S. of Craig Murray.
Peter Hitchens discusses how the Cold War is over.
Jacob G. Hornberger discusses American exceptionalism.
Richard M. Ebeling discusses the relevance of Mises’s Human Action.
Markus Kompa interviews an author on Allen Dulles.
Ted Rall discusses Uzbekistan and American support for the govt there.
From Peter Hitchens’ piece:
“Since the collapse of the Soviet Union, the West has struggled to find a new bogeyman. Noriega would hardly do. The Taliban crumbled at a touch. Saddam Hussein was not up to the job, and the failed attempt to make him look more dangerous than he was has made the populace more incredulous than ever. Even the Iran of the Ayatollahs turned out to be quite keen to make friends. Al-Qaeda and now the Islamic State have an unconvincing fuzziness about them, nasty for sure but not as big as the headlines that are written about them. So what a relief to return to the old and trusted Russian menace, even if it does not really exist and its supposed aggression consists mainly of retreats.”
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