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George F. Will

George F. Will is one of the most widely recognized, and widely read, writers in the world. He is a political commentator on Fox, and his column, syndicated by The Washington Post Writers Group, appears in 450 newspapers.


The Korean Peninsula: A dangerous neighborhood

Japan’s 35-year colonization of the Korean Peninsula ended with World War II. Seventy-four years later, South Korea, where the anniversary of Japan’s 1945 surrender is a national holiday, is jeopardizing its and Northeast Asia’s security in order to pursue war-era grievances concerning Japan’s exploitation of forced labor.

Hong Kong’s resistance offers lessons for Taiwan

Taiwan is, officially and with varying degrees of pugnacity, the independent — and determined to stay that way — Republic of China. This is a reality the PRC denies with fluctuating, but currently intensifying, truculence.

Hong Kongers in middle of 50 years’ war

Hong Kong’s young people, from whom come most of the demonstrations’ participants and energy, know that the clock is ticking for their city. It is 22 years into what was supposed to be a 50-year grace period.


OPINION

Hong Kong is a ‘hair’s breadth from destruction’

China’s national anthem celebrates “millions of hearts with one mind.” Hong Kong’s protesters are defending a society comfortable with many different minds.


OPINION

Hong Kong’s summer of dissent puts heat on Beijing

Beijing’s consistently sinister behavior reveals a determination to incrementally nullify “one nation, two systems” by reducing Hong Kong to just another jurisdiction wholly subservient to China’s deepening tyranny.


OPINION

Dems’ dislike of Electoral College is situational

Nevada’s Democratic-controlled House and Senate voted to join the National Popular Vote. Democratic Gov. Steve Sisolak, however, vetoed this because it would “diminish the role of smaller states like Nevada in national electoral contests.”


New Hampshire community honors 12 who lost their lives in World War II

A Navy reservist and military historian was among the few dozen people in a lakeside lodge at Richmond’s Camp Takodah, N.H. They'd gathered to remember 12 individuals who had attended Camp Takodah as boys and died in World War II as young men.