The North Atlantic Treaty Organization is not merely a piece of history; it is essential to our future and undergirds much of our national strategy.
Webb called “for a review of United States commitments to foreign nations and a re-examination of the deployment of American forces around the world."
A crisis is regarded as the result of instability, but that instability offers us the opportunity to eliminate some elements and strengthen others.
All that is required in the situation in which the Free World finds itself now is intelligence, courage and determination. America has the capacity to show them—even if she does not seem to realize it.
One of the unforeseen consequences of the growth of the welfare state in industrial societies has been the development of a powerful constituency that is hostile to defense spending.
Democratic capitalism, for all its complications and imperfections, is the Third World's greatest hope for sustainable economic development.
Today, most Latin American countries are regressing to standards of living of earlier decades. To varying degrees their economies are being deliberately sabotaged by terrorists, obviously well supported by the Marxist international movement and aimed ultimately at the United States.
It has been erroneous thinking about Marxism-Leninism and its regime that has accounted for all policy mistakes toward Soviet Russia, beginning with those other Russian revolutionary parties who decided they could trust the Communists as partners in a common cause, only to dig their own grave.
The case for free trade is rooted in a basic economic law: the principle of comparative advantage, which holds that total economic welfare will be enhanced if each nation specializes in the production of items that it can produce, in relative terms, most efficiently.
What is taking place in Nicaragua is not the outcome of misguided U.S. policies, regardless of how wise or unwise these policies might actually be. It is the outcome of a philosophy, of a worldview, which divinizes power.