The G20 convened in Antalya, Turkey earlier this week for its annual summit. Due to the terrorist attacks, much of the conversation was centered around strategies for countering ISIL. While no new strategy to take on ISIL was decided, President Obama explained current U.S. strategies. In his speech, Obama said the U.S. is approaching ISIL from the angles of: “military, intelligence, economic, development, and the strength of our communities.” These efforts include airstrikes, a coalition with Iraqi ground troops, border controls, information sharing, donating aid in the form of food, clothes, and generators, and the diplomatic Vienna talks. The day before President Obama shared his strategies, Senator Richard Burr (R-NC), Chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee, said frankly “We don’t have a strategy in Syria as it relates to ISIL.” With Burr was Representative Devin Nunes (R-CA), Chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, who agreed, saying “You can’t fight ISIS unless you are willing to put a strategy together” that includes all other countries with possible ISIL presence, such as Libya, Pakistan, and Afghanistan, along with Iraq and Syria.