Balance Sheet of The Forever WarPatrick J. Buchanan
Sep. 07, 2018
Christine Ford's 'Too Afraid to Fly to DC' But She Plotted Move to New Zealand After 2016 Election & Attended U. Of Hawaii
BOMBSHELL: Christine Blasey Ford's 'Lifelong Friend' Has 'No Recollection' Of Attending Alleged 'Party' With Kavanaugh
Reporter: Source Says 'Team Working to Confirm Kavanaugh is Sticking by Him,' Confident Piling On Allegations Will Backfire
Deborah Ramirez 'Recovers Drunken Memories' That Kavanaugh 'Thrust' His Junk At Her 35 Yrs Ago
Tucker: Did Christine Ford Claim She's Afraid Of Flying to Delay Senate Hearing?
“It is time for this war in Afghanistan to end,” said Gen. John Nicholson in Kabul on his retirement Sunday after a fourth tour of duty and 31 months as commander of U.S. and NATO forces.
Labor Day brought news that another U.S. serviceman had been killed in an insider attack by an Afghan soldier.
Why do we continue to fight in Afghanistan?
“We continue to fight simply because we are there,” said retired Gen. Karl Eikenberry who preceded Gen. Nicholson.
“Absent political guidance and a diplomatic strategy,” Eikenberry told The New York Times, “military commanders have filled the vacuum by waging a war all agree cannot be won militarily.”
This longest war in U.S. history has become another no-win war.