President Obama should not bow to the Beltway voices urging him to keep U.S. troops longer in Iraq.
By supporting the establishment of U.S. consulates in the Kurdish region, Congress is meddling in Iraqi affairs.
The U.S. occupation has never been a part of the solution and never will be.
The military brass once again floats the idea of indefinite occupation in Iraq.
Obama has muddied the waters in his response to the current election crisis.
Congress should stop blaming the Iraqi government for our economic woes.
The “hidden” conflict in Iraq is in many ways similar to the U.S. civil war: Iraqis who are for keeping a central government are fighting against Iraqis who want to secede.
A new Iraqi law proposes to open the country’s currently nationalized oil system to foreign corporate control.
The Iraq Study Group group appears to be intent on drawing more borders and partitions that will further fragment the Middle East.
Iraqi Shia and Sunnis have lived in harmony for centuries, the U.S. changed that.
Evidence exists that the roots of the Iraqi civil conflict is political rather than sectarian, and that the best solution is finding a way to bring the troops home.
The escalation in Gaza is not an isolated development brought about by the abduction of a soldier. It is the logical conclusion of the unilateral policies pursued by the Israeli government over the last year.