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For 32 years, a group of Republican and Democratic foreign-policy experts has in gathered in Aspen, Colorado each summer to debate strategic issues facing the country. This year the bipartisan group had a strange imbalance: None of the Republicans was prepared to argue the case of the GOP nominee, Donald Trump. Trump would probably be pleased to know that he failed to muster support from the Aspen Strategy Group, as this gathering is known. The next day, eight of them joined in signing the public declaration by 50 top GOP former national-security officials warning that Trump would be "the most reckless president" in U.S. history.Trump seemed to relish this defection by the establishment.What does the foreign policy elite discuss in a time of anti-elitism? With Trump running so hard against the traditional foreign policy consensus, there's an unusual opportunity for Clinton to rebuild this framework in a way that speaks to the voters' discontent – and also reweaves the narrative of American power for the 21st century.
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