Donald Trump may be incompetent, but his characterization of our foreign conflicts as profoundly misguided has more than a little merit.
The Weekly Standard may be dead, but neocons enjoy new influence in both parties, writes Stephen Wertheim in The New York Review of Books.
Only by restructuring the entire legal framework for American war-making can we begin to imagine a more humane foreign policy.
In a scathing remembrance, the Grey Lady dismisses the celebrated author and scholar as a "U.S. policy critic cited by Bin Laden."
These days everything our military touches turns to dust. It's possible this war is already over, only Washington won't concede it.
An examination of the threats from terror groups, as imagined in the Joint Land, Air, and Sea Strategic Special Program, offers unique clues to the Pentagon’s fears for the future.
The U.S. is now doing the opposite of what it said it would in the war-torn Middle Eastern nation.
Because unpiloted airplanes eliminate the physical risk to American personnel, the United States has embraced a strategy of global extrajudicial executions: assassinations on foreign soil.
The former Pink Floyd front man says the Syrian volunteer search-and-rescue group "exists only to create propaganda for jihadists and terrorists."