The media’s portrayal of the Middle East has always been deeply problematic.
The media has often portrayed it as a place where the US and Israel are the only “friends,” where “the other side” is a foreign power, where “there’s a lot of hatred,” where the only thing you need to do to win is “keep smiling.”
But this has never been the case.
The world is a much more complicated place, where a lot more than one enemy exists.
The US, Israel, and their allies in the region, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, and Turkey, have been fighting a war for years to destroy Iran’s nuclear program and its nuclear ambitions for the past two decades.
In the Middle Eastern, there are literally hundreds of wars and proxy wars going on right now, and the US has long been the leading actor in many of them.
And this conflict has been going on for decades, for better and for worse.
When the US invaded Iraq in 2003, it was a war that was waged to overthrow Saddam Hussein, a war in which the US took an active role.
The American-led coalition that led the invasion was a coalition of nations and forces, including Britain, France, Germany, the United States, Canada, Australia, and Israel.
The war in Iraq had the support of the US government and the military.
But this war also had the backing of the Iranian regime, which has repeatedly used proxies and weapons of mass destruction against the US, and which has threatened to attack the US.
In fact, as the war continued, Iran’s Revolutionary Guards began to openly attack the United Kingdom, Canada and Australia, killing people on both sides.
And the US was the leading force behind the regime’s campaign of violence, using drone strikes to kill civilians, including children, and torturing prisoners.
The result was the rise of ISIS, which was created by US-backed forces.
And in the wake of the invasion, the US-led military and the international community took a hard line against Iran.
In this regard, the conflict has become known as the Iraq War, a conflict that has seen Iran suffer a massive economic and humanitarian blow, while also providing Iran with access to much of the oil in the Middle Asia region.
As the conflict raged, the Obama administration was constantly warning Iran that the US would attack its nuclear facilities if it ever made the move that the regime wanted.
But Iran never gave up its nuclear aspirations, despite all this pressure.
Iran was never deterred by the threats from the US or its allies.
Instead, it moved its nuclear program forward, and began building an enormous stockpile of enriched uranium in a secret facility in Fordow, near Tehran, which could one day provide the technology to build a bomb.
But the US wanted the US to stop this and prevent Iran from having a nuclear bomb, so it escalated its war on Iran by bombing the country and killing tens of thousands of people, including thousands of civilians, as well as the families of those who had lost loved ones.
In doing so, the American government violated international law, which the Bush administration had repeatedly ignored.
In 2002, the Bush-era US Supreme Court ruled that the “unitary executive power” gives the US the right to attack countries it doesn’t like, even if it means the death of millions of people.
This means that even if the US had the power to attack Iran today, it would be breaking international law by attacking Iran.
And there was no way that the Bush White House could have stopped the war.
The administration tried to make it appear as if the war was just another war, and it tried to convince the public that it was just a matter of the war being waged to stop Iran’s “destabilizing” behavior.
This narrative of a war on terror is a powerful one for the US military, but it is also a lie.
As I have explained before, the war on terrorism was not started as a war against Iran, but to attack Iraq.
And while the war has cost over 2 million lives, the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are much more costly and longer-lasting than the war in the Gulf of Tonkin.
As a result, the “war on terror” is an extremely unpopular war, even by American standards.
When you look at the US war against Iraq, the media is often quick to point out that the American military was only fighting a small war and was not involved in the killing of hundreds of thousands, if not millions, of people who were not part of the conflict.
But while the US is responsible for the killing in Iraq, it is not responsible for tens of millions more civilians who were killed or injured.
The vast majority of the dead and injured were not US soldiers, but civilians who came to the US for medical treatment, who were fleeing the violence and poverty in their own countries, who went to work in the US hospitals or the US schools, or who simply came to see the war as a way of helping people.
The fact that there were