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.
Let’s consider the last decades of American war-making in the context of insider attacks.
The 1 percent and the military-industrial complex completely dominate our politics. We can no longer pretend we're living in a democracy.
Just in case you’re paying no attention at all to the news from Afghanistan these days, rest assured that you don’t have to. You already know it.
In the name of the fight against terrorism, the United States is currently waging “credit-card wars” in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and elsewhere.
Washington need not bother to propagandize the public into supporting its global war on terrorism. By and large, people are indifferent to its very existence.
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.
Renewed emphasis on China and Russia in U.S. military planning reflects the way top officials are now reassessing the global strategic equation.