John McCain News
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24 min ago | News Max
An Islamic State magazine called Dabiq has warned that the United States and other Western "crusaders" are facing Armageddon at the hands of the terror group's fighters. The publication is packed with disturbing pictures of bloody corpses, bombed-out buildings and knife-wielding jihadists, while one issue even has a section devoted to the beheading of American journalist James Foley, The Washington Post reports.
2 hrs ago | News Max
Warnings by conservative groups and Republican lawmakers that the Islamic State plans to launch a terrorist attack on U.S. soil from Mexico are groundless, according to the Department of Homeland Security, The New York Times reported. "There is no credible intelligence to suggest that there is an active plot by [ISIS] to attempt to cross the southern border," an agency statement said.
This is how it starts, this elaborate electoral dance with the country's voters. Republican candidate for president Sen. John McCain and Gov. Sarah Palin stepped off their brightly-lit Straight Talk Air chartered jet last night, into a cool mist visible in the blazing headlights of the happy caravan that waited to carry them straight toward their date with destiny - Election Day.
Sen. John McCain, a longtime proponent of arming the Free Syrian Army, is blasting fellow Republican Sen. Rand Paul for his resistance to the idea. Paul said on CBS' "This Morning" on Monday that he disagreed with President Barack Obama's plan to provide weapons to the Syrian rebels so they could provide ground support for a U.S. bombing campaign against the Islamic State, also known as ISIS and ISIL.
Nicolle Wallace told her new co-hosts on "The View" Monday that her relationship with Sarah Palin was "irreparably damaged" following the infamous Katie Couric interviews during the 2008 presidential campaign. Wallace, a senior advisers and representatives of Sen. John McCain and the former Alaska governor's campaign, revealed Monday that her relationship with Palin "erupted and exploded" in the aftermath of the interview, in which Palin claims she was set up "for failure."
As you may have noticed if you've been unfortunate enough to have tuned in to any TV coverage of American politics in the past decade, Sen. John McCain is always there . So much McCain being there! He is constant, like death and taxes and gravity.
A "Yes" vote for independence would be an economic mistake for Scotland and a geopolitical disaster for the west, senior US figures - including Alan Greenspan - tell the Financial Times as Washington wakes up to the chance that its closest ally could break up this week. Having assumed for months that "No" would win comfortably, Washington has reacted with alarm to opinion polls showing that Thursday's referendum is going down to the wire.
The strategy President Barack Obama has laid out to "degrade and ultimately destroy" the new Middle East terrorist peril reveals him as a man divided between combating the immediate threat and persevering in his determination get this country off "a perpetual war footing." In clinging to his insistence that there will be no more American "boots on the ground," he is committing himself and the nation to a military compromise that adheres more to public preference than to the comprehensive approach dictated by the Pentagon.
The GOP never misses an opportunity to scaremonger, and this time they're centering their authoritarian bona fides on the Senate version of the USA Freedom Act. The legislation is rather tame, in my opinion, compared to what is needed to rein in the NSA and other intelligence agencies in their ill-conceived quest to capture every byte of electronic information in the world.
Host Chuck Todd spent the better part of Bernie Sanders very first appearance on Meet the Press fishing for soundbites of Sanders attacking President Obama and Hillary Clinton. Unlike Sen. John McCain, who has been on Meet the Press sixty nine times and counting, this was Sen. Bernie Sanders first appearance on the show, so naturally host Chuck Todd wanted to spend the better part of it trying to get Sanders to attack President Obama and his potential 2016 presidential rival, Hillary Clinton.
Former White House press secretary Jay Carney said Sunday that 2014 is "not going to be a good year for Democrats, by definition." The former White House spokesman appeared on CNN's "State of the Union" panel to discuss about the 2014 midterms in one of his first appearances on the network since joining on as a contributor.
Senators Lindsey Graham and John McCain have been two of the most frequent guests on the Sunday political shows over the past few years, but Graham is beginning to wonder whether anybody has been even been listening to them.* Guest host John Roberts asked Sunday morning if the best way to fight ISIS is to embolden Iraqi and Syrian forces rather than rely on a U.S. military presence that could further inflame anti-American sentiment. "Apparently nobody's been listening to what Senator McCain and I have been saying for the past three years!" a revved-up Graham answered.
Maybe it would have been different if the vicious zealots who held journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff captive had simply lined them up against a wall and shot them. But the barbaric beheadings were more than most Americans could bear even to think about.
It seems evident that U.S. President Barack Obama today still does not understand how much he owes to Ukraine President Petro Poroshenko. If he did, and if the cease-fire and negotiation terms Poroshenko has signed with the country's pro-Russian insurgents in the southeast of his country and their friends in Moscow continue to hold, he would thank Poroshenko for an invaluable gift of peace to Americans and NATO, as well as to his own country.
President Obama on Saturday restated his plan to destroy Islamic State but did not say the United States "is at war" with the Middle East terror group, creating more uncertainty what exactly is the U.S. mission. "We're moving ahead with our strategy to degrade and ultimately destroy this terrorist organization," Obama said in his weekly radio and online address.
MCCAIN: "The differences on Iraq in this campaign are deep. Unlike Senator John McCain, I opposed the war in Iraq before it began, and would end it as president.
Updated: Tue Sep 16, 2014 06:53 am
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