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By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
Topic - Diana West
Franklin Delano Roosevelt should have described Nov. 16, 1933, as a day that will live in infamy.
Diana West's splendid new book, "American Betrayal: The Secret Assault on Our Nation's Character," is an expose of a practice that she persuasively argues has cost us dearly in the past and endangers our future.
New research shows breastfeeding has long-term impact on a baby's intelligence, and the longer the lactation occurs, the greater the cognitive impact. Meanwhile, more and more moms are trying it, and more are breastfeeding longer.
The many Obama administration scandals topped by the Edward Snowden fiasco is just the tip of the iceberg compared with the ineptness of the administration's strategic policies now being exploited by our enemies, such as the Muslim Brotherhood.
Diana West's book, "American Betrayal," is bound to generate spirited debate with her assertion that the United States has been lurching toward socialism since the days of President Franklin D. Roosevelt.
In the wake of the Boston Marathon bombing, the investigation into its perpetrators has been marred by a series of bizarre and even alarming actions by President Obama and his administration. Unfortunately, these increasingly suggest a pattern that is at odds with our national and homeland security.
After the repeal of "Don't Ask, Don't Tell," the erosion of our military's moral principles, regretfully, continues.
American servicemen are being killed in Afghanistan at an accelerating rate by Afghans who ostensibly are their allies.
Celebrating its 17th birthday in 1961, Seventeen magazine triumphantly announced that it had given "stature" and "a sense of identity, purpose, and belonging" to once "forgotten" teenagers whose "needs, wants... even whims are catered to by almost every major industry" worldwide.
As syndicated columnist Diana West notes in her splendid new book, "American Betrayal," that date marked the beginning of a sustained and odious practice of our government lying to us about the Russians.
She persuasively argues that such blinding began literally from the moment in November 1933 when Franklin Roosevelt normalized relations with the USSR in exchange for the Kremlin's fraudulent promise to forgo subversion against this country.