Regions / Iraq
Trump's wars are now all over the map. The peace movement can fight back by joining already thriving intersectional campaigns.
Many architects of the Iraq War openly hope Trump will go further in pursuing regime change in Syria — and then Iran.
From 2003 to 2017, the U.S. went from from sole global superpower to potential super-pariah.
With mass-casualty events from Raqqa to Mosul, some think the U.S. military is scrapping rules designed to protect innocents.
When U.S. rivals committed atrocities in Aleppo, Western talking heads were appalled. But when the U.S. supports them in Mosul? Silence.
The president apparently wants to put the U.S. on a permanent war footing to sustain his unpopular presidency.
Even some critiques of Donald Trump's Muslim ban contain unfortunate stereotypes.
Trump wants Iraq's oil, and he's not interested in sharing.
Already Trump is super-charging U.S. militarism, gutting diplomacy, and punishing the victims of wars Washington started.
The collateral damage of the Iraq War continues -- for Iraqis and Americans alike.