Iraq Study Group

Some critics of our current policy seem to have analyzed the problem quite well, but that doesn't necessarily mean they have found the solution.
Eventually the question will be asked -- "Who lost Iraq?" In a way, it might be seen as an improper question to ask since it presumes that Iraq was ours to lose. The fact that it was not, however, doesn't absolve us of responsibility.
Changing Course provides important guidance for the new direction being followed by the president to create improved relations
Victory has not been won, nor has America's responsibility ended.
Some people seem to just now be waking up to the fact that Obama never had a comprehensive plan to fully end the occupation. Obama never defined "ending the war" as removing all U.S. forces from Iraq.
A new assessment of U.S. policy in Iraq by the same experts who advised the original Iraq Study Group concludes that political
If Gilchrest's new, bipartisan push for real diplomacy with Iran and Syria gains support, it would put significant pressure on the administration to curtail its policy of confrontation with Iran.
The surge is playing out exactly as the Iraq Study Group said it would. The "progress" in Iraq is ephemeral, if not cosmetic.
The Iraq Study Group might get a second go-round. Legislation pushed by Rep. Frank Wolf (R-Va.), which is now law, directs
The findings of the NIE on Iran create a tremendous opportunity. Yet after the president's press conference today this is an opening the Bush administration will likely miss.