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.
Perhaps the biggest news is that Florida, home to the country's largest Cuban-American population, leads the nation by 7 percentage points in supporting normalized relations: 63 percent of Latinos and 62 percent state-wide favor normalizing relations.
Polls are news, and are critically valuable for democracy. They often tell us about what we believe and why. But not all polls, even reputable polls with thoughtfully constructed questions, are newsworthy.
Catholic Voices, an über organization in the United Kingdom that says their agenda is "putting the Church's case in the public square," has a dubious opinion poll that allegedly proves that "70% [are] against redefining marriage." The problem is that the poll is manipulated.
What U.S. president in recent history has lifted the rhetoric of progressivism to such lofty heights only to throw a wet blanket over the grassroots energy that responded to his vision and got him elected?