Regions / Middle East & North Africa
Five years after the U.S. invasion of Iraq, observes columnist Zia Mian, the costs of war stagger the imagination.
U.S. veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan occupations who testified at the Winter Soldier hearings intend to forge ahead with their efforts to end the Iraq War by revealing its reality.
On March 17, Hillary Clinton gave a speech at George Washington University outlining her plans to de-escalate U.S. military involvement in Iraq. Stephen Zunes annotates her statements.
America's oil addiction has gotten it into all sorts of trouble around the world.
Why is the president still giving victory speeches about the Iraq War?
Even after five years of war, I have only rarely seen the lurching of a human gut towards these suffering people.
The "hidden" conflict in Iraq is in many ways similar to the U.S. civil war: Iraqis who are for keeping a central government are fighting against Iraqis who want to secede.
Occupation forces and their methods are dividing Iraqi groups, and rather than promoting reconciliation, are encouraging increases in violence, power struggles, and strife.
On the eve of the fifth anniversary of the U.S. invasion of Iraq, a father discusses the war with his daughter.
20th March 2003: the American army and its allies bombard Baghdad. The War in Iraq has started. Five years later, we, as writers, are sending a message to the people.