Will America's longest war result in chaos? A U.S. diplomatic cable that was released by WikiLeaks paints a dismal picture of the reality in Afghanistan.

According to the Washington Post, "a new American intelligence assessment on the Afghan war predicts that the gains the United States and its allies have made during the past three years are likely to have been significantly eroded by 2017, even if Washington leaves behind a few thousand troops and continues bankrolling the impoverished nation."

The prediction of insurgents taking back control of Afghanistan and the failures of U.S. foreign policy is not surprising though.

Earlier this month, the Obama administration, couldn't tell congress how much the U.S. actually spends annually in Afghanistan.

I reported that Rep. Dana Rohrabacher (R-CA) asked the Obama administration's top Afghanistan specialists: (1) How much is the U.S. spending in Afghanistan? (2) How many American troops have been killed in Afghanistan this year?

When none of them could give him an answer, Rohrabacher responded, "We're supposed to believe that you fellas have a plan that's going to end up in a positive way in Afghanistan? Holy cow!"

According to CNN, support for the war in Afghanistan has dipped below 20%, according to a new national poll, making the country's longest military conflict arguably its most unpopular one as well.

But one of the most disturbing aspects of U.S. foreign policy is the refusal to expose the fact that the Saudi government, America's so-called ally, is funding global terrorism.

The Independent's Patrick Cockburn reported that WikiLeaks released a telegraph sent by U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in 2009 which firmly states "donors in Saudi Arabia constitute the most significant source of funding to Sunni terrorist groups worldwide." Mrs. Clinton reiterates in the same message "Saudi Arabia remains a critical financial support for al-Qa'ida, the Taliban, LeT [Lashkar-e-Taiba in Pakistan] and other terrorist groups."

The 9/11 Families United for Justice Against Terrorism (JASTA) coordinator, David White, told me, "We're making a decision about how to leave the longest war in our history without knowing the exact details of who was behind what got us there, and who supported it. It's still being held secret."

"If there were ever a time to put our cards on the table as we make our decisions, it's now. We almost went into Syria … we got to the door in making that decision without ever discussing what it means for us to be doing things as a proxy ally for Saudi Arabia," said White.

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