Paul Wolfowitz, deputy defense secretary during the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, hopes Trump’s strike on Syria will mark a return to days of American involvement in the Middle East
Podhoretz’s remark came after Conway told the Washington Post that the Trump administration and the media would be running the country together.
President Donald Trump has many Jewish supporters, but they are very different from previous presidencies’s Jewish Republican backers, who cherished the notion that the United States plays a special leadership role.
Some Jewish Republicans are waiting for a call to join the new Trump administration. Others are warning: Stay away. Here’s why.
It was a rocky night for Donald Trump at last night’s third and final presidential debate. According to neoconservative John Podhoretz, it went so bad that even Trump seemed to realize he would never make it to the White House.
Neoconservative writer Bill Kristol slammed Donald Trump again, insisting that the Republican candidate’s campaign shakeup would do nothing to reverse his slide in the polls.
Republicans of many ideological stripes are fretting over the meteoric rise of Donald Trump. But neoconservatives are particularly worried about the prospect of spending another political cycle in the political equivalent of Siberia.
Ted Cruz wants to make sure you understand: “Republican” and “neoconservative” are no longer synonymous.
After Monday’s debate, many took note of the way in which Mitt Romney shifted his foreign policy towards what constitutes the center on Syria, Afghanistan, and Iran. It was as if the previous ten months or so had never happened, with The New York Times editorial page suggesting that Romney now “does not actually have any real ideas on foreign policy beyond what President Obama has already done, or plans to do”. His relative moderation also led some, including The Forward’s Gal Beckerman to ask, “So Romney seems to have ditched the neocons tonight. Where was Dan Senor’s influence?”
New Yorker magazine editor and Pulitzer-Prize winning author David Remnick accused Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Wednesday of endangering Israel, interfering in U.S. elections and aligning with Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney in a “neocon strategy” against U.S. President Obama.