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The United States' presidential campaign, already long and tumultuous, will no doubt become even more so in the coming months, as the two parties' nominees, now officially selected, face off ahead of November's election.A Clinton administration would remain a willing partner to America's friends and allies, and it would make clear to America's adversaries that the broad tenets of U.S. foreign policy will not change.The GOP establishment spent the primary season wringing its hands, asking how something like the Trump candidacy could happen.The GOP has produced a presidential candidate with such a dim view of America's prospects that he thinks the country has entered an abyss from which it may never emerge.Yet, if the GOP foreign-policy establishment wants to understand where a candidate like Trump came from, its members would do well to look at the behavior of some within their own ranks.According to pollsters and pundits, Trump will most likely lose in November. If the last eight years weren't enough for Republicans to fix their party, perhaps another four or eight will suffice.
North Korean appeasement
The trans-Atlantic continental drift must be addressed
‘America First’ means
Syria comes last
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