Tagged: Abu Ghraib
The Institute for Policy Studies teams up with Naked Edge Films and other co-sponsors on a screening about three National Security whistleblowers who fought to reveal the darkest corners of America's war on terror, challenging a government that is increasingly determined to maintain secrecy.
Veterans of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars are holding the U.S. government accountable for innocent victims on all sides of the fighting.
The root of the sexual assault crisis plaguing the military lies in militarism itself.
What will we say when other governments follow our example by providing immunity from prosecution to torturers?
A poem about the theater of cruelty that was Abu Ghraib.
These contemporary poems in defense of global human rights give voice to the dead, the dying, and the degraded.
Some New Yorkers are expressing increasing hostility to plans for new mosques.
Tim Shorrock presents the first-ever comprehensive profile of the astonishingly lucrative intelligence contracting industry—where profit often trumps patriotism.
Fernando Botero has created a powerful series of paintings about torture. An interview with two poets on this groundbreaking work.
America's public diplomacy is handicapped by arrogance, impatience, and a reluctance to listen. In Anti-Americanism and the Rise of Civic Diplomacy, Nancy Snow investigates how Washington can change its image abroad. In their responses to Nancy Snow's provocative thesis, R.S. Zaharna and John Robert Kelley focus on America's credibility deficit and the limits of civic diplomacy. Finally, Nancy Snow offers some concluding remarks.