I will start with, (1) accepting the practice of Slavery;
(2) The genocide conducted against American Indians;
(3) Engaging the US in the Vietnam War under false pretenses and then once engaged, trying to micro-manage the war from the White House; than later after obtaining a peace agreement with the Communists, not standing behind our ally when the Communists violated the peace agreement.
Would you like me to go on?
So our military AND economic aid as well as our sabotaging of an english/french plan to capture the sinai as well as our constant outreach to them to avoid them allying themselves with Russia are all examples of the US-Egyptian ENEMY (the antonym of ally) relationship.
Is that what you are saying? If not, what was our relationship with Egypt BEFORE the 6 day war?
this is known as blather.but rather indicate the typical emotional hysterics you engage in with your hate-America first rants.
If you believe in the Supernatural then you can become a millionaire!
Questioning or criticizing another's core beliefs is inadvertently perceived as offensive and rude.
We are the most benevolent and philanthropic super power the world has ever seen.
Obama calling us "arrogant" is simply disgusting.
It's on par with Holder's "cowards".
Michelle's "never being proud of this nation".
Wright's disdain for this country.
See a pattern?
I AM DEPLORABLE.
NEVER CRIMINAL HILLARY (S-NY)
First, many seem to believe it's arrogant when the U.S. uses force against lesser powers. We've seen many examples tossed out... Haiti, Cuba, Nicaragua, Panama, Iraq, etc. Yet I've seen no one suggest that using force against the Axis powers in WWII was an arrogant display of power. I believe some have a fundamental problem with 'unbalanced' military operations. If the other side has little or no chance of putting up a fight, then the stronger nation is 'arrogant.' This would be a difficult proposition to extend to the use of force in other situations... such as our police forces. Would we want our police only to engage criminals who are sufficiently armed and dangerous so they have a 50/50 chance of winning? Or would we prefer our police to have an overwhelming advantage against the criminals they pursue?
The second pattern is that the U.S. is considered 'arrogant' when it disagrees with international (more specifically Western European) ideas and policies. The failure to ratify Kyoto, for instance, is often seen as a sign of arrogance... even thought it was a highly unbalanced treaty quite unfavorable to U.S. interests.
My eyes are always open, habitat gropin'...