Issues / War & Peace
Shooting down Iraqi Army helicopters could result in a wider war against the Islamic State.
During the Cold War, it not only served the Soviet Union’s purposes to overestimate the size of its nuclear weapons program, but the United States.
The attacks on Tunisia are, in part, blowback from the NATO attack on Libya that brought an end to Gaddafy’s rule.
To hear Saudi leaders tell it, the kingdom is under constant threat from Iran. But graver threats of their own making lurk at home.
80 percent of people in the Arab world's poorest country are in danger of starving to death under a U.S.-backed blockade and bombing campaign.
If we continue to think about the Islamic State as a force to be fought on the battlefield, its second year will be worse than its first.
The building destroyed in a 2007 Israeli raid most likely wasn’t a nascent nuclear weapons program begun by Syrian President Assad.
Many Russians and Americans would rather see their governments helping other countries than hurting them. That means facing some hard truths.
The China-inspired doctrine originally known as AirSea Battle has the Army feeling left out.
Not only is bombing Iran’s nuclear facilities fruitless, but invading and occupying it are completely out of the question.