Regions / Afghanistan
Despite the bloody headlines, a slow-motion alignment of interests could mean peace in Afghanistan — if the Trump administration cooperates.
A nation that doesn't remember the people sent to fight on its behalf has no business sending more.
Kissinger once said guerrillas won by not losing. Facing a loss themselves, the military adopted the same strategy.
Alliances and rivalries are reshuffling as Asian countries try to make sense of the Trump administration's belligerent and erratic foreign policy.
U.S. involvement in Iraq and Afghanistan is part of a long-term strategy to gain regional influence and access to resources.
Congressional apathy toward our wars and schemes abroad marks a dangerous sign of democratic decay. But it’s not too late.
Over 22.5 million people have been forced to flee their countries. Last year, less than 200,000 were resettled.
Soldiers, civilians, and the 140 million Americans who are poor or low-income pay the price for our never-ending wars.
Americans spend $32 million per hour on wars started during the Bush administration.
U.S. Special Forces now blanket most of the world, yet terrorist groups continue to proliferate. Maybe militarism isn't the solution.