President Obama finally ends Manning's prison ordeal but has never acted on the war crimes the whistleblower exposed.
At least 20 people died in the bombing of vehicles carrying humanitarian relief to thousands of Syrians.
"One of the deadliest strikes against civilians in Yemen's yearlong war involved U.S.-supplied weapons," Human Rights Watch says.
The top U.S. commander in Afghanistan said Wednesday that "human error" was a factor in the Oct. 3 bombing of the Doctors Without Borders hospital in Kunduz, Afghanistan, that killed 30 civilians and left 37 wounded. In a statement, Doctors Without Borders, which had previously called the attack a probable war crime, said the report was "shocking" and left "more questions than answers."
Neither of the two recent Doctors Without Borders hospital attacks has been mentioned in any of the U.S. presidential debates or forums. Doesn't anyone remember the Geneva Conventions?
A Doctors Without Borders/Médecins sans Frontières hospital in northern Yemen was bombed Monday night by the Saudi Arabia-led military coalition.
American special operations analysts were gathering intelligence on the Afghan hospital, run by Doctors Without Borders, in Kunduz because they believed it was being used by a Pakistani operative to coordinate Taliban activity.
The Pentagon has access to video and audio recordings taken from the gunship that carried out the attack that killed 22, so officials must know what actually occurred. It's time for a full accounting.
To call the U.S. bombing of the Doctors Without Borders hospital in Kunduz, Afghanistan, a war crime and to demand reparations, healing and a public rethinking of the aims of this war is perhaps the most effective way we have to address war itself, to stand up to its powerful perpetrators and to put a halt to their uncontrolled behavior.
The abuse and sacrifice they experienced in World War II goes unheeded, while Western countries institutionalize sexual exploitation of women.