Ask one question: In what conflict has Jeremy Corbyn ever been on Britain’s side? He always finds a way of blaming the world’s problems on the West.
It won’t be easy but regional powers can make it happen if they make the right choices.
Her release will only happen without a far higher cost if we are to penalise the regime for its unacceptable actions and make them costly instead of profitable.
The Saudi crown prince is in a hurry on every front – if anyone is advising him to take care, then he is certainly not listening to them.
The goals of the young Crown Prince are broadly in line with ours. But we should be urging calm thinking and cool heads.
The Prime Minister cannot expect to be taken seriously if she lets supporters of Hezbollah openly boss London’s streets.
As we write, the Conservatives are still set for a win on Thursday, but there is risk of further slippage – unless key voters can be persuaded that Corbyn will crash the car.
There is no foreign policy that could appease the likes of the Manchester terrorists. Islamists damn us if we intervene, and damn us if we don’t.
Corbyn’s farce may be good for the Conservative leadership – and fun for this site – but it is thoroughly bad for Britain.
Some British socialists are so allergic to their own country that they will take up the cause of republican bombers and jihadi murderers.
The Russian scheme has a major, obvious flaw: the Syrian regime is mostly fighting not ISIS, but other armed groups.
Corbyn’s election has all at once overtly politicised and alienated an entire community that has long been an integral part of British society.
His biggest advantage has been his rivals’ failure to argue against the substance of his platform.
There is much more to the country than the political controversies which are the focus of most reports.