Cutting the deficit doesn’t have to hurt. John Cavanagh describes seven places in the budget where we can make cuts that actually make our country greener, more secure, and more sustainable.
A mountain of misleading rhetoric from big Pentagon contractors has buried the facts.
From the crowd that wants to shrink government because this will create jobs, we are now hearing that we can’t shrink the Pentagon because that would cost jobs. Here are the main points of their case, rebutted one by one.
It’s time for Congress to get real.
Here’s a way to reduce the military budget without threatening national security.
The United States can’t afford giveaways for mining and oil companies anymore.
Throwing money at the military doesn’t buy us safety.
Asia is currently in the middle of an unprecedented arms race that is sharpening tensions in the region and competing with efforts to address poverty and growing inequality.
Instead of dieting together, the Pentagon is trying to keep our NATO allies fat and unhappy.
If weapons orders get diverted, so do campaign contributions.
A detailed analysis of the actions and impact of sections relating to nuclear weapons in the National Defense Authorization Act for 2013.
The United States accounts for approximately 43 percent of all global military expenditures.
In New Mexico, Bennis told the Lannan In Pursuit of Cultural Freedom series why the bloated military budget represents an atrocious investment for our society.
Join us at the second annual Global Day of Action on Military Spending to coincide with the release of the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute’s (SIPRI) new annual figures on world military expenditures.
Over 130 events planned in 39 countries on Tuesday, April 17. Actions come as new global military spending data released by Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI). Action coincides with U.S. tax day.