Try as apologists in the mainstream media might, there’s no explanation that accounts for the huge amount that’s mysteriously gone missing.
The U.N. and the U.S. Senate weigh in, but will their actions be enough to bring peace?
To climb out or sink in endlessly—that is the question.
To the extent that the Trump administration has a plan at all for public investment, it involves pumping up Pentagon spending, not investing in roads, bridges, transportation, better internet access or other pressing needs of the civilian economy.
How to explain the paradox of a superb military that never gets the job done?
The president is calling for a $1.5 trillion boost in infrastructure spending but proposing just $200 billion in federal funding.
The newly released National Defense Strategy offers a glimpse at how the Pentagon’s vision of future global policy manages to provide something for each of its services and their corporate backers.
The president suggests that his proposal—aimed at spurring $1.5 trillion in spending over a decade—is not as important to him as administration efforts to cut taxes and boost military spending.