Widespread and increasingly violent protests are becoming a regular feature of life in Iran. And with each round, criticism of the supreme leader, Ali Khamenei, and the political establishment gets more pointed.
The resolution would limit President Trump’s ability to engage in war with Iran.
The Trump administration is dealing with its first full-on foreign policy crisis — one that is mostly of the president’s own making.
The vast majority of the smart, sane world agreed the nuclear agreement would prevent Iran from developing nuclear weapons. But Trump knew better.
U.S. justification for backing the Saudis in Yemen has never been clearly explained, either by the Obama or Trump administration.
Cooperating with Muqtada Sadr would be a bitter pill for many Iraq veterans, and a difficult move for the prideful “America First” president. But he could also be an ally of convenience.
Which means the biggest loser is Iran’s moderate President Hassan Rouhani.
At the White House on Tuesday, Trump declared it is “clear to me that we cannot prevent an Iran nuclear bomb” under the Iran deal.
Trump’s ill-advised decision leaves the other signatories in a bad position. Most of them were obviously hoping Trump was bluffing (or huffing and puffing).
We’re in for a rough patch with Iran. Tensions are about to get worse, and war is possible if far from inevitable.
The meaning of the unrest can be easily obscured by wishful thinking and rhetorical nonsense.
President Trump is about to show Iran how tough he is – by shooting himself in the foot.
Kroft had trouble maintaining the pose of a reporter asking questions.
Asked why he still calls himself a Republican, he replies: “Because it annoys them.”
It is long overdue for the United States to focus on how engaging Iran will benefit U.S. interests in a peaceful and stable Middle East.
Are opponents of the deal engaging in “magical thinking” or is there a Lance Armstrong analogy to consider here?
Sen. Amy Klobuchar said that the deal is “our best available option to put the brakes on Iran’s development of a nuclear weapon.”
I’ve been waiting for the other side to answer this question, but so far I haven’t heard it.
Many in D.C. agree: they’ve never witnessed President Obama work Congress this hard — ever.
In a fundraising email, Bachmann says the president is trying to trick us.