Advocates for returning service members want serious engagement—not rhetoric used to score partisan points.
For over a decade, the U.S. has spent billions on Afghanistan’s security forces—with little to show for it.
Antiwar.com has opposed unnecessary wars since Bosnia in 1995.
Bluster about carpet bombing cities sidesteps important questions about rules of engagement and the Geneva Conventions.
As his final term concludes, the president must decide if he will try to override Congress in closing Gitmo.
When even highly decorated soldiers fail to reenter civilian life, a prison alternative helps them straighten out.
As the U.S. aids Egypt’s latest authoritarian regime, dissidents struggle to be heard.
Military reformers debunk the defense establishment wishlists embraced by Fiorina and other hawks.
Even as Middle Eastern churches face extinction, their lobby struggles to be heard.
John Kiriakou went to prison for exposing waterboarding. Now he’s out, and taking on the carceral state.
The “Stingray” surveillance tool captures innocent and criminal cell information alike—and Congress is taking note.
The returned soldier’s legal proceedings are beset by the red meat rhetoric of GOP primary season.
Like the War on Drugs, cyberwarfare turns a very real problem into a money-making bureaucratic machine.
Lt. Col. Danny Davis was a fierce truth-teller on Afghanistan; can he make the civilian transition?
Ghost Fleet is a fictionalized foretelling of World War III fought in the Pacific that’s too real for comfort.
John McCain and Lindsey Graham try to rewrite history to vindicate the Iraq war, and blame Obama for ISIS.
Her hatred of Muslims extends to their constitutional liberties—and even Bill O’Reilly has had enough.
Weed wonks head to Capitol Hill, talking taxes and policy reform
Why is the United States obligated to support the wars and wishes of its brutal, terror-funding client state?
The Internet’s largest ad network won’t support sites that show what happened at Abu Ghraib—but company reps say they’re only enforcing the rules.