John Bolton says he's spoken with the president over the last several days and Trump told him "that if Iran does anything at all to the negative, they will pay a price like few countries have ever paid before."
To have the U.S. and Iran rattling sabers does not in the least benefit the American people.
For more than 70 years, Americans have largely ignored the effects of U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East. Now it’s time for debate about making future policy part of our conversations.
A confluence of trigger events could lead to an escalation of conflict in coming days.
You’d think that the Israeli government couldn’t play Uncle Sam a sucker to fight yet another war, but three warmongers are driving U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East.
If what the U.S. government and media are saying about Iran seems vaguely familiar, it's because we've heard it all before.
The president is getting ready to do whatever it takes to maintain his power, even if that requires fanatical policies.
Plummeting in the polls, the president may be tempted into "Wag the Dog"-type military action against the two countries.
As Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu makes a bid to thwart President Barack Obama’s foreign policy toward Iran, the Iranian press is reacting to the wrench Netanyahu is trying to throw into negotiations over Iran’s civilian nuclear enrichment program. But for some odd reason, American mass media are almost never interested in what critics of the United States are saying.