With support for his proposed attack on Syria melting away, Obama has promised a full-on argument for this plan on television on Tuesday night. Who will be watching?
The unintended consequences of the threatened military attack against Syria continue to pile up, threatening Obama's image as savior and statesman as well as the tenure of Republicans supporting him.
At the G-20 summit at St. Petersburg, Russia, Obama remains committed to attacking Syria, while Russian President Putin says such a strike would be “illegal.”
You’ve heard the story that Nero fiddled while Rome burned. I guess the modern equivalent is playing poker on your smartphone while debating going to war.
Senator Rand Paul (R-Ky.) had the opportunity during hearings on the proposal to attack Syria, to teach Secretary of State John Kerry about the Constitution and the separation of powers.
Analysts are finding that the Obama administration's claims of a chemical weapons attack by the Syrian regime of Bashar al-Assad cannot withstand scrutiny.
For those of you who missed your chance back in March to “Stand with Rand,” you might get another opportunity later this week.
Republicans in both the House and Senate appear ready to cave to Obama's demands for authorization to use military force against Syria, despite Obama saying he doesn't need permission from Congress.
Secretary of State John Kerry has called on Iran to aid in the return of three U.S. citizens being held there, including Iranian-American pastor Saeed Abedini.
The anticipated U.S. strike has the potential to turn a horrifying civil war into a planetary time bomb ready to blow.