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.
American organizers legitimize Andriy Parubiy, the speaker of Ukraine’s parliament, who is at the heart of the extremism plaguing his country.
We live in a state of perpetual war—and we never feel it.
The president frames space as a national security issue, saying he does not want "China and Russia and other countries leading us."
The change aims to fix a security clearance system whose weaknesses were exposed by the case of a Navy contractor who gunned down a dozen people at Washington's Navy Yard in 2013.
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.
After cancellation of the June 12 summit between President Trump and North Korea's Kim Jong Un, there are signs that the meeting could get back on track as originally planned.
The only thing our leaders and generals have seemed capable of doing, starting from the day after the 9/11 attacks, is more or less the same thing with the same dismal results, again and again.
This amount of money could solve the entire planet's miseries, but the government blames its mystery spending on a "failure to correct system deficiencies."
While rethinking what military power means, perhaps Americans should reconsider what intelligence means, too.