The deadly interplay of racism, genocide, and denial at the heart of American white society has been reproduced in the country’s wars.
The American war machine has always been integral to American racism. It’s time to tear it down along with those Confederate statues.
By any measure, the War Powers Act has failed to constrain presidential warmaking. A simpler step would be to stop funding wars.
A new book refutes a central myth about the Vietnam War.
Glorifying serial killer-type behavior most service members would find appalling is a strange way to honor them.
I treated wounded GIs from Vietnam. I saw carnage that seldom makes its way into harrowing war stories like “They Shall Not Grow Old.”
Congress ended the Vietnam war, exposed horrific CIA and FBI abuses, and halted them. Where’s that energy now?
Kissinger once said guerrillas won by not losing. Facing a loss themselves, the military adopted the same strategy.
Congressional apathy toward our wars and schemes abroad marks a dangerous sign of democratic decay. But it’s not too late.
Politicians and businesses want you to think questioning war disrespects veterans like me. They’re wrong.