Now it looks like a big win for ISIS, but what can President Trump do after the U.S. pull-out from Northeast Syria? The loss of intel on the ground from our abandoned Kurdish allies, the release/escape of terrorist prisoners, and the perception of U.S. apathy, creates conditions for an Islamic State revival. Is there a U.S. position somewhere between warmongering and isolationism?
President Donald Trump’s move to disengage American troops from Northern Syria met with near-universal condemnation, including from Kurdish allies in the path of a potential Turkish invasion who feel his decision would betray them after years of fighting I.S.I.S. terrorists as a U.S. partner. Did the Commander in Chief just jeopardize U.S. interests elsewhere, or does moral leadership sometimes demand abandoning longstanding allies?
U.S.-led military coalition, with help from Iraqi Counter-Terrorism forces, carpet bombs what may be the last major concentration of ISIS fighters — the previously-dominant “Islamic State,” reduced to a desperate remnant, hiding on an island in the middle of a river. In seconds the ISIS refuge became an island of fire.
The Washington Post interviewed America’s Great Lite Hope, Rep. Beto O’Rourke for two hours only to find he has no plan for immigration. Can a six-year Congressman, and failed Senate candidate, capture the Democratic nomination for president when his answers are blowin’ in the wind? More Right Angle, with Scott Ott, Stephen Green and Bill […]
Axios reports that Trump hates planning. Bill Whittle says that’s all part of his plan. President Chaos keeps Democrats and enemies guessing, but shouldn’t he tell team Trump and White House staff where he’s going? See more at https://billwhittlecom.wpengine.com