You can read the text of the speech here.
The National Security Network points out some of the major problems with the speech:
* McCain spoke eloquently about the horrors of war, yet has a long history of being too reliant on military action.
* McCain's own rhetoric since 9-11 helped promote the Bush Administration's failed war and mocked and alienated many of the important allies McCain now says we must re-engage.
* McCain's Iraq war-first view of the world that is the greatest obstacle to the kinds of changes McCain says he wants to make.
* McCain cannot repair our relationships with the world as long as there are more than 100,000 American troops still in Iraq.
* McCain ignores the alarms sent up by our nation's intelligence agencies who believe that the central threat to the U.S. homeland is in Pakistan - not Iraq.
* McCain rejects reality on the ground in Iraq, which today includes a flare-up of the civil war between various Shi'a factions that threatens the most basic foundations of our effort there.
Think Progress has more on McCain's French-bashing. It's this kind of rhetoric that has created the climate of incivility in international relations that McCain is railing against in the speech. Pot, meet kettle.