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By John R. Bolton
Reality calls for attaching Gaza to Egypt and the West Bank to Jordan
Topic - Edwin Feulner
"Heritage wanted young tigers, not old lions, who were excited about engaging in the war of ideas, eager to go into battle, and optimistic about the prospect for victory." Ed Feulner.
Political wise guys would have you believe that conservatives these days have but two options: either assisted living in a senior community or a bed in a hospice. We are headed for the ash heap of history, where we will be buried without honors — a footnote, at best, to 20th-century politics.
The heat is being turned up to ratify the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (LOST) ("No time to get LOST," Commentary, Tuesday). It is apparent to members of both political parties, academia, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, the media, the Pentagon and many others that it's the right thing to do.
In a recent Washington Times Op-Ed, Ed Feulner notes that 10 years after withdrawing from the 1972 Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty (ABMT), the United States still lacks an adequate missile defense system ("Decade after the ABM Treaty's end," Commentary, Tuesday). Mr. Feulner is correct, but the situation is more complex and more important than he outlined.
A recent op-ed in The Washington Times by Ed Feulner ("Onerous effects of overregulation," Commentary, Feb. 21) urges Congress to cut the excessive, bureaucratic red tape that undermines our economy. Members in the House of Representatives agree with Mr. Feulner, and that's why we passed three House Judiciary Committee bills in December to help rein in federal regulations and restore accountability to our regulatory process.
Ed Feulner's opinion column of Sept. 13 on limited government was well worth reading ("The challenge of Constitution Day").
As Mr. Feulner pointed out in his forward to "Mandate for Leadership III," "We've taken what ten years ago was called unthinkable and shown that it's workable when given a chance the intellectual battles we've won over the last decade have established the premises for formulating public policy well into the next century."
If we do that, he says, paraphrasing Reagan, the people will remind Washington and its elected officials that we are not a government with a people.