Right Web

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

GroupWatch Archive

The profiles included on this page were produced by the International Relations Center as part of its GroupWatch initiative, which operated during the period 1985-1991.

Christian Anti-Communism Crusade


America’s Development Foundation


Council for Inter-American Security


Afghanistan Relief Committee


Christian Broadcasting Network


Center for Democracy


United States Council for World Freedom


World Anti-Communist League


United States Institute of Peace


World Freedom Foundation


Conservative Caucus


Moral Majority


Citizens for America


American Freedom Coalition


International Christian Embassy Jerusalem


International Foundation for Electoral Systems


International Rescue Committee, Inc.


Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies


League for Industrial Democracy


Social Democrats, USA


Council for the Defense of Freedom


National Defense Council Foundation


Coalition for a Democratic Majority


Council on Foreign Relations


Center for Strategic and International Studies


Free Trade Union Institute


Nicaraguan Freedom Fund


A. Philip Randolph Institute


Accuracy In Media


Committee for the Free World


Committee on the Present Danger


Eagle Forum


Opus Dei/Work of God


Unification Church


Friends of the Democratic Center in Central America


Far East Broadcasting Company


Puebla Institute


Friends of the Americas


Western Goals Foundation


Thomas A. Dooley Foundation-Intermed-USA, Inc.

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Featured Profiles

John Yoo is a former deputy assistant attorney general known for his extreme views on executive wartime powers and for helping author the George W. Bush administration’s infamous “torture memos.”


Rep. Illeana Ros-Lehtinen (R-FL), former chair of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, is a leading ”pro-Israel” hawk in Congress.


Brigette Gabriel, an anti-Islamic author and activist, is the founder of the right-wing group ACT! for America.


The American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), one of the more effective U.S. lobbying outfits, aims to ensure that the United States backs Israel regardless of the policies Israel pursues.


Frank Gaffney, director of the hardline neoconservative Center for Security Policy, is a longtime advocate of aggressive U.S. foreign policies, bloated military budgets, and confrontation with the Islamic world.


Shmuley Boteach is a “celebrity rabbi” known for his controversial “pro-Israel” advocacy.


United against Nuclear Iran is a pressure group that attacks companies doing business in Iran and disseminates alarmist reports about the country’s nuclear program.


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From the Wires

Contrary to some wishful thinking following the Trump administration’s decision to “put Iran on notice” and seemingly restore U.S.-Saudi ties, there are little signs of apprehension in Tehran.


“The fundamental conflict at the heart of Israeli-Russian views on Syria is that Israel’s redline is the establishment of a permanent Iranian presence in Syria and Russia’s redline is the elimination of a permanent Iranian presence in Syria.”


AIPAC has done more than just tolerate the U.S. tilt toward extreme and often xenophobic views. Newly released tax filings show that the country’s biggest pro-Israel group financially contributed to the Center for Security Policy, the think-tank that played a pivotal role in engineering the Trump administration’s efforts to impose a ban on Muslim immigration.


It would have been hard for Trump to find someone with more extreme positions than David Friedman for U.S. ambassador to Israel.


Just as the “bogeyman” of the Mexican rapist and drug dealer is used to justify the Wall and mass immigration detention, the specter of Muslim terrorists is being used to validate gutting the refugee program and limiting admission from North Africa, and Southwest and South Asia.


Although the mainstream media narrative about Trump’s Russia ties has been fairly linear, in reality the situation appears to be anything but.


Reagan’s military buildup had little justification, though the military was rebuilding after the Vietnam disaster. Today, there is almost no case at all for a defense budget increase as big as the $54 billion that the Trump administration wants.


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