No matter that Saddam had nothing to do with 9/11; the Hawks had their case and did not let facts interrupt their fantasy.
U.S. and Israeli Hawks are rushing to call the interim nuclear agreement a capitulation and Obama another Chamberlain.
Interestingly, it is not necessarily Israeli Hawks who advocate ground campaigns.
My friend David Frum insists, as Hawks often do, that the Israeli-Palestinian conflict is existential not territorial.
They're going to eventually face defense cuts which will make the Hawks madder than hell.
It is well to induce all Hawks to believe that a kill after a hard flight means an extra good feast.
Hawks handed the cigars to a brick-red Hercules patching his overalls.
It is at just such times that Hawks like to find Cuckoos, and after a Hawk has found one, nobody else ever has a chance.
Hawks had gone back to learn what had become of Powder River.
But this creature can do more damage than any other bird except one or two species of Hawks.
c.1300, hauk, earlier havek (c.1200), from Old English hafoc (W. Saxon), heafuc (Mercian), heafoc, from Proto-Germanic *habukaz (cf. Old Norse haukr, Old Saxon habuc, Middle Dutch havik, Old High German habuh, German Habicht "hawk"), from a root meaning "to seize," from PIE *kap- "to grasp" (cf. Russian kobec "a kind of falcon;" see capable). Transferred sense of "militarist" attested from 1962.
"to sell in the open, peddle," late 15c., back-formation from hawker "itinerant vendor" (c.1400), from Middle Low German höken "to peddle, carry on the back, squat," from Proto-Germanic *huk-. Related: Hawked; hawking. Despite the etymological connection with stooping under a burden on one's back, a hawker is technically distinguished from a peddler by use of a horse and cart or a van.
"to hunt with a hawk," mid-14c., from hawk (n.).
"to clear one's throat," 1580s, imitative.
To clear one's throat; cough up and spit: let out of their cells to wash, hawk, stretch (1583+)
A imitation Indian haircut affected by punk rockers; mohawk: egg or soap it into the hawk (1980s+)
The cold winter wind: Well, looks like the hawk is getting ready to hit the scene and send temperatures down
[1900+ Black; origin unknown; perhaps fr the strong biting quality of such a wind]
(Heb. netz, a word expressive of strong and rapid flight, and hence appropriate to the hawk). It is an unclean bird (Lev. 11:16; Deut. 14:15). It is common in Syria and surrounding countries. The Hebrew word includes various species of Falconidae, with special reference perhaps to the kestrel (Falco tinnunculus), the hobby (Hypotriorchis subbuteo), and the lesser kestrel (Tin, Cenchris). The kestrel remains all the year in Palestine, but some ten or twelve other species are all migrants from the south. Of those summer visitors to Palestine special mention may be made of the Falco sacer and the Falco lanarius. (See NIGHT-HAWK ØT0002729.)