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National Security

national security 460The protection of our homeland is the cornerstone of our policy. We believe in strong borders and immigration reform which provides a pathway to citizenship to those who arrive in our country legally. We advocate for a strong military which receives appropriate funding to recruit the best and the brightest to serve in our military branches including the Army, The Navy, The Airforce, and the newly minted Space Force. We adhere to a policy that honors and supports our retired veterans and their families.  We support the fortification of our electronic borders through cyber security.

In The News

Biden Abandons ‘Do-Not-Provoke Strategy,’ Mulls Deploying Thousands of Troops to Confront Russia

Biden’s brinksmanship with Russia after his botched messaging to Vladimir Putin that all-but-invited him to carry out a “minor incursion” into Ukraine may have disastrous consequences for Americans stuck in the vulnerable Eastern European nation should it be invaded. From State Dept call: “Given that the President has said military action by Russia could come at any time. The US government will not be in a position to evacuate US citizens. So US citizens, currently present in Ukraine should plan accordingly.” Arrange commercial flights. — Jennifer Griffin (@JenGriffinFNC) January 24, 2022 “From State Dept call: ‘Given that the President has said military action by Russia could come at any time. The US government will not be in a position to evacuate US citizens. So US citizens, currently present in Ukraine should plan accordingly.’ Arrange commercial flights,” Jennifer Griffin reported. The State Department’s warning is an echo of Biden’s disastrous Afghanistan evacuation, which led to hundreds of Americans being put in harm’s way, dozens stranded behind enemy lines, and millions in military equipment falling into the hands of a terrorist state. Months after Biden pulled American troops out after promising to get everyone who wanted to leave out safely, there were still U.S. citizens left behind in Afghanistan. The escalation with Russia comes as Biden is considering deploying several thousand troops, as well as aircraft and warships, to NATO allies in the Baltics and Eastern Europe, according to the New York Times. “President Biden is considering deploying several thousand U.S. troops, as well as warships and aircraft, to NATO allies in the Baltics and Eastern Europe, an expansion of American military involvement amid mounting fears of a Russian incursion into Ukraine, according to administration officials,” the Times reported. “The move would signal a major pivot for the Biden administration, which up

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Biden orders Americans to leave Ukraine, may send thousands of US troops ahead of Russian attack

This is a breaking news story. Please check back for updates as more information becomes available. President Joe Biden’s State Department has ordered all families of U.S. government personnel in Kyiv, Ukraine, to leave the country “immediately” due to the “increased threats” of a Russian invasion. In a statement issued by the U.S. Embassy in Ukraine, the State Department said it made the order “out of an abundance of caution due to continued Russian efforts to destabilize the country and undermine the security of Ukrainian citizens and others visiting or residing in Ukraine.” “We have been in consultation with the Ukrainian government about this step and are coordinating with Allied and partner embassies in Kyiv as they determine their posture,” the statement continued.

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Taliban ask China for help in getting international recognition

The Taliban is seeking China’s assistance in getting its Islamic Emirate government officially recognized by the international community, a crucial step that could help Afghanistan access some $9 billion in frozen reserves held overseas. “All of the conditions of the international community required for recognition are already fulfilled,” Bilal Karimi, a deputy spokesman of the Taliban, said by phone Monday. “The Islamic Emirate wants China to take the lead to help the current government achieve international recognition.” The U.S., its allies and even Russia and China have yet to recognize the Taliban government due to concerns over continued links with terrorism as well as human rights abuses and banning girls’ education. Some of the Taliban’s cabinet members are blacklisted under U.S. and U.N. sanctions. Since taking power in August, the Taliban have insisted they have made progress with pledges to let women study and work, preventing the country from being used for terror activities and forming an inclusive government. Meeting these conditions could have helped the group get closer to getting international recognition although in reality it has been difficult to achieve. The sidestepping of the Taliban’s efforts to secure international recognition has made it difficult for the Afghan government to gain access to the reserves, which could have helped alleviate a cash crunch in Afghanistan. The United Nations has warned that more than half of the country’s population faces acute hunger and almost all Afghans could be living in poverty by mid-2022. The Taliban’s acting Interior Minister Sirajuddin Haqqani met with China’s ambassador Wang Yu over the weekend, asking for China’s support in gaining official recognition. Both officials pointed the finger at the U.S. for blocking the Taliban’s access to the reserves held in American and European banks. “The United States should not seek revenge against Afghans through economic

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