Donald Trump has declared war on human rights -- at home and abroad.
An under-the radar gathering at the White House exposes troubling new drifts in U.S. foreign policy.
In this White House, the most dangerous industry on earth has a stranglehold on U.S. foreign policy.
Americans spend $32 million per hour on wars started during the Bush administration.
Guam and Okinawa have a shared history of exploitation by their governments — and a shared threat from new military installations.
The sanctuary movement needs an anti-war voice.
Most members of Congress accept that the U.S. will sell huge quantities of weapons to the rights-abusing state. It doesn't have to be that way.
The Trump administration's own data shows that homegrown right-wingers and mass shooters are bigger threats than Muslims or immigrants. They want you to believe the opposite.
Far more dangerous than the far-right effort to win elections alone is its concerted campaign to change the culture — a strategy it owes, perversely, to the left.
Conflicts don't have to include "genocide" to demand intervention. And "intervention" doesn't have to mean military action.