Fix Bayonets!

Fix Bayonets!

By Patrick J. Buchanan After his narrow defeat by Gerald Ford at the Kansas City convention in 1976, Ronald Reagan was seen as a has-been. Came the Carter-Torrijos treaties of 1977, however, which gave away the Panama Canal, and the old cowboy strapped on his guns: “We bought it. We paid for it. It’s ours. […]

Last Hurrah of the Interventionists?

Last Hurrah of the Interventionists?

By Patrick J. Buchanan In what a Washington Post columnist describes as a rout of Rand Paul isolationism, the Senate just voted overwhelmingly to send another $1.5 billion in foreign aid to Egypt. The House voted 400-20 to impose new sanctions on Iran’s oil exports, two days before Iran’s new president, elected on a pledge […]

Buchanan: Anti-interventionism is On the Rise in the GOP

Buchanan: Anti-interventionism is On the Rise in the GOP

By Jeff Poor, Media Reporter – Listen at The Daily Caller On Laura Ingraham’s Monday radio show, conservative commentator Pat Buchanan said the anti-interventionist foreign policy views of Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul are catching on. Buchanan, author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?,” took particular aim at conservative editor Bill Kristol, […]

Who Speaks Now for the GOP?

Who Speaks Now for the GOP?

By Patrick J. Buchanan Last Wednesday, Sen. Rand Paul rose on the Senate floor to declare a filibuster and pledge he would not sit down until either he could speak no longer or got an answer to his question about Barack Obama’s war powers. Does the president, Paul demanded to know, in the absence of […]

A Nation Arms Itself — For What?

By Patrick J. Buchanan With the shooting death of Trayvon Martin by a neighborhood watch volunteer who was legally carrying a 9-millimeter handgun, the familiar wail has arisen from our cultural and media elite: America has too many guns! “Open carry” and “concealed carry” laws should be repealed. Florida’s “Stand-your-ground” law, replicated in two dozen […]

Marco Rubio vs. Rand Paul

By Patrick J. Buchanan In August 2008, as the world’s leaders gathered in Beijing for the Olympic games, Georgian President Mikheil Saakashvili, hot-headed and erratic, made his gamble for greatness. It began with a stunning artillery barrage on Tskhinvali, capital of tiny South Ossetia, a province that had broken free of Tbilisi when Tbilisi broke […]