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As opposed to what? A left-wing banner waving supporter? Bret Stephens makes a legitimate critique of Beinart’s book, and rather than discuss what you agree with or not in his argument, create some straw-man argument about Stephen’s political background.
Bret Stephens is deputy editorial page editor and foreign-affairs columnist of the Wall Street Journal and the winner of the 2013 Pulitzer Prize for commentary. He was previously editor in chief of the Jerusalem Post. Raised in Mexico City and educated at the University of Chicago and the London School of Economics, he lives in New York with his family.
Eminent attorneys Susan E. Brune, Partner at Brune & Richard LLP, and Edward G. Turan, Special Counsel and a Managing Director of Citigroup, were the honorees at the 44th Annual George A. Katz Torch of Learning Award Luncheon hosted by AFHU’s Greater New York Region. The March 20, 2014 event held at Cipriani, raised support for the Clinical Legal Education Center at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem Faculty of Law. Luncheon co-chairs were fellow attorneys, Barry H. Berke, Brad S. Karp, Andrew J. Levander, George A. Schieren, Jane C. Sherburne, Rohan S. Weerasinghe, and Richard D. Weinberg. Bret Stephens, Deputy Editorial Page Editor of The Wall Street Journal, and Professor Yuval Shany, Dean of The Hebrew University’s Faculty of Law, were the special guest speakers. (All photos by Julio Bedoya/Hechler Photographers)
Bret Stephens, foreign affairs columnist and member of the editorial board of The Wall Street Journal, says: "In April, Mr. Putin indicated that he intended to withdraw Russia from the Conventional Forces in Europe Treaty, one of the landmark agreements ending the Cold War. He has since indicated that he is prepared to withdraw Russia from the 1987 Intermediate Nuclear Forces Treaty, signed by Reagan and Gorbachev.