By: Chairman Michael McCaul, Chairman Bob Goodlatte,
Rep. Martha McSally, and Rep. Raul Labrador
Wall Street Journal
January 9, 2018
Much of the recent debate about immigration in America has centered on President Trump’s plan to build a wall to secure our southern border. This physical barrier is meant to protect our homeland from drug smugglers, human traffickers, would-be terrorists, and transnational gangs such as MS-13.
None fully comprehend the dire threats facing the state of Israel better than Israelis themselves.
Since its creation in 1948, Israel has thrived in a region surrounded by few who recognize its existence as a state and adversaries who issue threats of annihilation on a regular basis. To say it is located in one of the most tumultuous regions in the world is an understatement.
Over the last six months the Trump administration has made good on its promise to enhance border security and enforce our immigration laws. In the first half of 2017, illegal border crossings fell by an estimated 70%. It is very reassuring to know that President Obama’s reckless immigration policies are now over.
While there are plenty of critics of President Trump’s approach and style, many of his foreign policy decisions have been strong and decisive and stand in stark contrast to those of the Obama administration.
Receiving a cancer diagnosis is scary and life changing. Even more devastating are the tragic instances of cancer in our nation’s children. Over 15,000 children are diagnosed with some form of cancer each year. Pediatric cancer is the number one disease killer of children.
For many years, I have had the privilege of chairing the United States-Mexico Interparliamentary Group, a bilateral working group established in 1960 to allow members of Congress from both countries to convene regularly and discuss ways in which our nations can enhance our partnership.
“An Attack In Manchester, And A World United Against Terror”
The Honorable Michael McCaul
Chairman, House Homeland Security Committee
By: Congressman Michael McCaul and Senators Jerry Moran and Joni Ernst
Most of time, North Korea is a minor international irritant: a regime that throws public temper tantrums and makes outlandish claims and accusations. However, in recent weeks the world was reminded why the North poses a persistent threat to American and international security—and why the United States should do more to deter Pyongyang’s increasing belligerence.