Germany and America once had a close relationship. Seventy-one years ago this week, Gen. George Marshall unveiled his plan to flood Europe with American cash. Now the two sides are involved in a war of words and even a trade war. What went wrong?
Since U.S. President Donald Trump took office, the sentiment in Europe, and especially in Germany, has been to move out from underneath the American umbrella and to take the fate of Europe into its own hands. This sentiment is paving the way for massive political reform in Europe.
This week’s media obsession is over whether or not President Donald Trump views himself as being above the law. The controversy arose after a recent tweet, in which he stated, “I have the absolute right to pardon myself.”
England’s youth are no longer proud of their nationality, the United States media continues to undermine the good that has come from the Trump administration, Obama-era scandals continue to come to light, and Europe is looking for its own “Donald Trump” to strengthen and militarize the Continent.
President Donald Trump has proved himself willing to take a strong stand against anti-American forces.
Many in the mainstream media are criticizing President Donald Trump over his supposed attack on the free press and their First Amendment rights. While there is no doubt that the president has been critical of the media over the inaccuracy of their reporting, he has not infringed on any of their rights—unlike his predecessor.
In Britain, harsh “austerity” measures are changing everything—so said the New York Times in a front-page article earlier this week. While the United States media condemns so-called austerity measures in other nations, it completely overlooks the obvious failures brought on by reckless government spending in American cities like Seattle and San Francisco.
The United States is more divided than at any time since the Civil War. Just look at the way the mainstream media have covered the last two U.S. presidents.
As divisive as the Iran nuclear deal is, there is one aspect of the deal everyone seems to agree on.
On today’s program, we draw on lessons from Britain's critical history. At the end of the show, we conclude with a Bible study on one crucial key to being an effective workman.