FILE - In this July 28, 1960 black-and-white file photo, Vice President Richard M. Nixon speaks at the Republican National Convention in Chicago, to accept the GOP presidential nomination. Mitt Romney did not mention the war in Afghanistan, where 79,000 US troops are fighting, in his speech accepting the Republican presidential nomination on Thursday. The last time a Republican presidential nominee did not address war was 1952, when Dwight Eisenhower spoke generally about American power and spreading freedom around the world but did not explicitly mention armed conflict. Below are examples of how other Republican nominees have addressed the issue over the years, both in peacetime and in war. (AP Photo/File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this July 28, 1960 black-and-white file photo, Vice President Richard M. Nixon speaks at the Republican National Convention in Chicago, to accept the GOP presidential nomination. Mitt Romney did not mention the war in Afghanistan, where 79,000 US troops are fighting, in his speech accepting the Republican presidential nomination on Thursday. The last time a Republican presidential nominee did not address war was 1952, when Dwight Eisenhower spoke generally about American power and spreading freedom around the world but did not explicitly mention armed conflict. Below are examples of how other Republican nominees have addressed the issue over the years, both in peacetime and in war.  (AP Photo/File)
FILE - In this July 28, 1960 black-and-white file photo, Vice President Richard M. Nixon speaks at the Republican National Convention in Chicago, to accept the GOP presidential nomination. Mitt Romney did not mention the war in Afghanistan, where 79,000 US troops are fighting, in his speech accepting the Republican presidential nomination on Thursday. The last time a Republican presidential nominee did not address war was 1952, when Dwight Eisenhower spoke generally about American power and spreading freedom around the world but did not explicitly mention armed conflict. Below are examples of how other Republican nominees have addressed the issue over the years, both in peacetime and in war. (AP Photo/File)
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