FROM CNN's Jack Cafferty:
Just as many predicted would happen, a civil war is threatening to consume Iraq.
On Monday, car bomb attacks in Baghdad killed at least 12 people and wounded more than 50 others.
The bombs targeted a Shiite mosque and market.
A roadside bomb earlier Monday also killed at least one Shiite pilgrim and wounded 10 others.
Hundreds of thousands of Shiites are making their way to Karbala for a pilgrimage and they've been the target of nearly daily attacks.
This spike in violence comes during one of Iraq's worst political crises since the U.S. invasion.
With U.S. military forces gone, the Iraqi government is tied up in a political gridlock along sectarian lines. Many are worried a civil war is around the corner.
Sen. John McCain, R-Arizona, says Iraq is in the process of "unraveling" and could split into three states: Sunni, Shiite and Kurdish.
McCain blames the Obama administration for failing to secure a long-term troop agreement with the Iraqi government.
Republican presidential candidate Texas Gov. Rick Perry says he supports deploying U.S. troops back to Iraq. Perry says the United States can't afford to allow Iran to come back into Iraq and take over.
To put it bluntly: Iraq's problems are too numerous to count.
There's the Shiite-Sunni warring politicians, the almost daily bombings, the power vacuum left when American troops withdrew that's now being filled by everyone from al Qaeda in Iraq to Sunni militants to Shiite militias, often backed by Iran.
And there's the turmoil in neighboring Syria. If the Al-Assad regime falls, it could send thousands of Sunni refugees, who fled to Syria after the fall of Saddam Hussein, back to Iraq. Not pretty.
Here’s my question to you: Was it wrong for the U.S. to just walk away from Iraq?
Tune in to the Situation Room at 5pm to see if Jack reads your answer on air.
And, we love to know where you’re writing from, so please include your city and state with your comment.