war against isis

As the battle against extremists widens, the U.S. is relying on special operations forces more than ever.
Can we bomb a movement that has no nation but definitely has a strong belief system, like we used to have? Haven't we learned that every bomb creates terrorists?
Imagine yourself shaken awake, rushed off to a strategy meeting with your presidential candidate of choice, and told: "Come up with a plan for me to do something about ISIS!" What would you say?
Obama must rise above his defense of policies that are not working and declare war on ISIS like Roosevelt declared war on Hitler.
In the many strategies proposed to defeat the Islamic State (IS) by presidential candidates, policymakers, and media pundits alike across the American political spectrum, one common element stands out: someone else should really do it.
It drives me crazy to watch policymakers and experts making the same dumb mistakes time after time, several mistakes, actually, which synergistically add up to one self-defeating blunder after another. You'd think someone would learn something. Yet now, facing ISIS, you guessed it: we're doing it all over again.
Unfortunately, for us in America, some of our narrow and localized views of world politics hinder us from digging deep and understanding world and sectarian conflicts such as those that have given rise to ISIS
Senator proposes granting the White House sweeping authority to attack the terror group anywhere.