Military officials have a vision of endless war that will keep the national security state well funded—at least until our empire collapses.
The corporate media's discussion of the war on terror leaves much to be desired.
There are signs that the U.S. foreign and military policy that marked the post-9/11 era may be winding down.
Millions of American troops have spent countless festivities deployed in the Middle East—it’s worth asking what it’s all for.
The nomination of Gen. John Abizaid as U.S. ambassador to Saudi Arabia presents a unique opportunity to reassess our military adventurism.
Many of the soldiers who take part in America’s unending 21st-century wars bring those conflicts home with them.
Shame on a country that continues to take our troops to wars long declared done, absolving the collective conscience with two words: “They volunteered.”
Let’s consider the last decades of American war-making in the context of insider attacks.
While rethinking what military power means, perhaps Americans should reconsider what intelligence means, too.
The U.S., which remains mired in wars in the Greater Middle East, would do well to remember that today’s convenient friend is too often tomorrow’s sworn enemy.