Issues / War & Peace
More than 100 countries are meeting to ban cluster bombs. Where's the United States?
The Bush administration and peace groups agree: a civilian corps for post-conflict reconstruction is urgently needed.
A decade after India and Pakistan exploded their nuclear devices, the cloud that still hangs over South Asia is growing darker.
In a shifting political landscape, columnist Michael Klare points out, mammoth energy reserves are increasingly more important than huge military arsenals.
It's time to question the university's defense tactics, and not just on the football field.
Ironically, the question of whether U.S. bases being built in Iraq should be, or clearly already are, permanent, is more of a U.S. domestic controversy than an issue between the United States and Iraq.
There's no light at the end of the tunnel, laments columnist Conn Hallinan in a comparison of the battle of Basra to the Tet offensive.
New leaders in Australia and South Korea could mean a shift in geopolitical weight in Asia.
Australia charts a brand new foreign policy.
The peace sign turns 50 this year. Barry Miles describes the origins of what has become a nearly universal symbol.