A few Americans are held hostage by al-Qaeda. The rest of us are held hostage by the U.S. overreliance on military force.
The top conspirator in the Bush administration and the soldier who leaked thousands of cables to wikileaks get different treatment from the justice system.
My modestly priced new ebook covers the worsening health of U.S. foreign policy and the efforts to revive the patient.
William Shawcross was on board with the Bush administration’s counterterrorism policies.
One thing stands out when reflecting on the Iraq War: millions of people were right when they stood up to oppose it at its onset.
What will we say when other governments follow our example by providing immunity from prosecution to torturers?
Members of the Bush administration are still trying to justify “enhanced interrogation.”
Drone strikes “tidier” than torture.
WikiLeaks paves the way for the long-awaited prosecution of Bush & Co.
The agreement now being negotiated would continue the U.S. occupation for years, but is likely to fail.
The Bush administration will forever be remembered as “the administration that tortured.”
Rising prices make African oil a tempting prize. But African leaders are resisting U.S. plans to militarize the continent, saying their resources should be used to alleviate poverty.
The 2006 mid-term election sent a clear signal: Americans want out of Iraq. As the occupation drags on, 10 candidates for the U.S. Congress announce a plan to bring all the troops home.
To contain Iran, the administration is on the verge of upping the arms ante in the Middle East, and the Dems are giving it a pass.
The United States is not behind the democratic revolutions against dictators. Popular movements are.