Issues / War & Peace
Veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars are holding the U.S. government accountable for innocent victims on all sides of the fighting.
When a government refuses to apologize for war crimes, it means it would be willing to commit them again.
At 65, NATO should get off its new meds and act its age. It’s time for downsizing and memoir-writing, not hanky-panky in the east.
NATO's next secretary general is the first with anti-war credentials. Can he negotiate NATO reforms amid an increasingly tense security climate?
Even Dennis Rodman could have done a better job of facilitating Palestinian-Israeli negotiations than the Americans.
Why isn't the American Psychological Association pursuing ethics charges against psychologist John Leso for abuses he helped carry out at the Guantánamo prison?
So far, the United States has given Iran the space it needs to reach a nuclear agreement with the international community. But hardliners on both sides are waiting in the wings.
Vladimir Putin has a point: the United States seems to have discovered international law only recently.
Donald Rumsfeld was less afraid of what intelligence revealed than what it didn’t ― that is, almost everything.
Syria's civil war has divided the Palestinian resistance and complicated its patchwork of international alliances.