America's top ally in East Asia is bulking up its military, picking fights with its neighbors, and showing a blithe disregard for democracy.
The root of the sexual assault crisis plaguing the military lies in militarism itself.
With Japanese militarism on the rise, Okinawan leaders bring an angry appeal for peace to Tokyo.
With the pace of Osprey operations increasing, so too is the catastrophic disparity between the U.S. military and the people of Okinawa.
A recently discovered U.S. army report puts lie to the Pentagon's denials that it exposed soldiers and civilians to Agent Orange on Okinawa.
The Obama administration's military "pivot" to the Asia-Pacific region is opening up a new Cold War and trampling over the region's peoples.
The U.S. military footprint on Okinawa is shrinking, but the impasse over bases remains.
There is perhaps more common ground between Okinawans and Marines than either Washington or Tokyo imagines.
Join a delegation of Okinawan students, activists, and politicians to learn more about living with US bases and to dialogue about building better relations.
A delegation of politicians, lawyers, activists and students from Okinawa, Japan, will travel to Washington, DC, from January 21 to January 27 to advocate for the closure of Marine Corps Air Station (MCAS) Futenma.