With the cost of the war projected to exceed $3 trillion, it's time to demand that the money being spent on continued occupation in Iraq be spent at home in our own communities now!
As success in Afghanistan becomes more uncertain, Conn Hallinan argues that the problem is not Afghanistan, but the entire concept of counterinsurgency.
The billions of dollars in cash flowing out of Kabul harken back to the shrink-wrapped $100 bills Paul Bremer sent to Iraq on pallets.
Many hoped that the change in U.S. command in Afghanistan would prompt a discussion not of Petraeus' qualifications, but rather, of the guiding principles and values of the war in Afghanistan.
As the United States approaches next year's deadline to begin troop withdrawals from Afghanistan, questions about the legitimacy of joint military-wonk policy campaigns are churning just beneath the surface.
The human instinct of herd mentality can't serve as justification for the indiscriminate killing of civilians outside U.S. borders.
A group of ladies from the mid-sixties into the nineties protests Obama's war in Afghanistan.
Activists and lawmakers are adopting new tactics to rein in spending on the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Are we really leaving Iraq at the end of 2011?
The bylaws and directives of this war allow our Army helicopter gunners to shoot at unarmed Reuters photographers, and military convoys to fire on busloads of civilians in Afghanistan, and U.S. Special Forces to murder pregnant women and teenage girls in Iraq.