Issues / War & Peace
Arguments against torture are not based on alarmism, moral absolutism, or rhetoric. Torture irreparably damages human dignity, devalues human life, and corrupts the institutions of our democracy.
Bush calls Iraq the central front in the war on terror. Nowhere does he acknowledge that before March 20, 2003, no al-Qaida or other non-Iraqis were fighting in Iraq.
Four experts from across the political spectrum debate the meaning of the results of the elections and the future of Iraq and U.S. military involvement there.
War crimes as the fulcrum of an alliance between the peace movement and the human rights movement.
Assessing the Dayton Peace Accord a decade later.
Renewed U.S. military presence in Latin America.
A one-stop shop for understanding the current crisis over Iran's nuclear ambitions: the international players, the fuel cycle and major proposals for regulating it, and a policy to steer us to "calmer waters."
The challenge to liberal Islam in Malaysia.
Some mainstream pundits and Democratic Party lawmakers are finally raising the possibility that the Bush administration was determined to go to war regardless of any strategic or legal justification.
Is President Bush's rhetoric about the war in Iraq and the "war on terror" gradually shifting?