Can U.S. outlive more foreign policy failures?

Can U.S. outlive more foreign policy failures?

Can U.S. outlive more foreign policy failures?

A national defense analyst expects global instability will grow as long as Biden remains in the White House. In fact, he says a second term could be ruinous.

The White House has confirmed that a second American citizen has died in the violence-ridden African country of Sudan – news that comes on the heels of Joe Biden announcing his campaign for re-election in 2024.

The Family Research Council's (FRC) Bob Maginnis warns that because of the perception of global instability associated with the president, the violence in Sudan, Ukraine, and Afghanistan will metastasize if Biden has his way.

Maginnis, Robert (FRC) Maginnis

"Bloodletting is going on, and the U.S., of course, moved its embassy people out of that country," Maginnis says of Sudan. "At the same time, we have an estimated 16,000 that were left behind, and we're trying to get them out. So, this is just indicative of the type of instability I'm concerned about. It seems as if wherever we're looking that the foreign policy of this administration has failed, and instability seems to be growing."

Meanwhile, he points out that the free United States is not promised forever.

"I certainly don't like the evil activities that we're now seeing played out before us domestically and internationally thanks to what I consider some pretty corrupt ways," says Maginnis. "But I'm not a prophet, so I don't know whether or not we're going to be able to survive another year, much less six more years of the terrible policy and the terrible conduct we've seen from this administration."

The FRC spokesman's foreign policy concerns are not alone. Other experts have voiced their unease about other facets of American life, including financial and moral and in terms of religious freedom. Local law enforcement is also thought to be at risk under a second Biden term.