Aaron D. Wolf
The Panama Papers appeared in April, promising to be the biggest bombshell dropped on the international community since Nagasaki.
At the end of last summer, British Conservatives looked to be in their strongest position in decades. In May, David Cameron’s Tories defied the polls and the experts to win a majority in the general election.
In democratic societies, citizens are supposed to enjoy equal opportunity to achieve their happiness, whatever this may mean for each one.
So what is objectionable about Game of Thrones? In posing the question, please note that I am assuming that something is objectionable. So let me count the ways.
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Friday, a Russian SU-27 did a barrel roll over a U.S. RC-135 over the Baltic, the second time in two weeks. Also in April, the U.S. destroyer Donald Cook, off Russia's Baltic enclave of Kaliningrad, was twice buzzed by Russian planes.
Donald Trump’s foreign policy speech last Wednesday deserves at least a solid B+. . . . It offered an eloquent argument for offensive realism, based on the fact that the international system—composed of sovereign nation-states pursuing their interests—is still essentially competitive and Hobbesian.
It's hard to see what Fioriana adds to Cruz's campaign. Her attempt to become a U. S. Senator from California was no more successful than her campaign for president.
It is sad to see a prestigious institution like the LBJ Library miss an opportunity to have a real exchange of views about what went wrong in Vietnam and what lessons of history are to be learned from that war.