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Tracking militarists’ efforts to influence U.S. foreign policy

The Romney/Ryan Foreign Policy Team

On Tuesday, the U.S. public goes to the polls to select the next U.S. president. What would a Mitt Romney foreign policy team look like? Who might be invited to serve as his administration’s national security advisers? And which Mitt Romney would emerge after the election—the hawkish proponent of using U.S. military power abroad who appeared on the campaign trail, or the more dovish, “we can’t kill our way out of this mess” candidate who debated President Obama? For those doing a last minute reflection, here’s a list of profiles of key Romney campaign advisers, surrogates, and supporters.


Military Advisory Council Members


Foreign Policy Advisers


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From the Wires

October, 15 2014

The crumbling Levant poses a greater danger than ISIL and must be addressed first and foremost by the states of the region.


October, 15 2014

America’s Cold-War era Middle East policy of relying on a cast of autocratic states plus Israel must change.


October, 14 2014

The longstanding U.S. policy of not engaging Iran and working to contain its influence in the Middle East has in fact contributed to rising sectarian tensions and extremism in the region.


October, 09 2014

The U.S. track record of using military force in the Middle East has tended to make things worse rather than better, and there is no reason to believe things will be different in the campaign against ISIS.


October, 07 2014

The Obama administration has announced that the strict standards it set-out last year to prevent civilian deaths in U.S. drone strikes will not apply to U.S. military actions in Iraq and Syria.


October, 07 2014

President Obama’s anti-ISIL strategy is drawing growing skepticism amid ISIL gains against the Kurds in the Syrian town of Kobani and on the eastern edge of Al-Anbar province in Iraq in spite of U.S.-led airstrikes and recent U.S. helicopter gunship attacks.


October, 07 2014

With a wide gap between the two sides in the Iran nuclear talks over how much nuclear enrichment capacity Iran should have, the prospect of not reaching a deal is on the horizon. Tolerating Iranian operation of nine or ten thousand centrifuges would be the lesser of two evils – the greater evil being no deal.


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