In response to:

Analysis: Romney Offers Sharp Critique of Obama's Foreign Policy

Tinsldr2 Wrote: Oct 08, 2012 6:45 PM
PetermanHighcock Wrote: (6:38 PM) "Have you ever had someone admit to being a neo-con? I haven't." You are right, Nana - they do not for the most part. What the heck is neo conservatism? That is what I asked and I am told when I get an answer at all is Reagan Conservatism that stands for: Smaller limited Gov Pro economic growth economic policy including low taxation Secure Borders Strong National Defense Now if that is your definition, then label me what you want because those are things I believe in. Although there is nothing "NEW" about that belief and it's roots go to Jefferson
Nana82 Wrote: Oct 08, 2012 6:52 PM
It's like some people believe that all Tea Party people or groups are alike. The only thing most agree on is:

* Constitutionally limited government
* Balanced budgets
* Free markets
* Personal  responsibility 
* Individual freedoms

PetermanHighcock Wrote: Oct 08, 2012 6:52 PM
Tinsldr - anytime you want to stop being confused you can start here:

Or you can take 5 seconds and look up "Neoconservatism" on google.

I was a Neocon and didn't know it.
Carlos7 Wrote: Oct 08, 2012 6:49 PM
I thought "Neocon" was a marble that rolled around in a Democrat's head.

Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney delivered a serious and forceful foreign policy speech at the Virginia Military Institute earlier today, criticizing the atrophy of American influence and alliances over the last four years, and emphasizing the importance of clear-eyed American leadership in the world.  Greg has already flagged one of Romney's more memorable lines, "hope is not a strategy," but there were a number of additional passages worth underlining:

(1) As I discussed earlier, the candidate turned up the heat on the administration over its calamitous handling of the Benghazi attacks, making brief mention of...