We need an independent investigation of the brutal U.S. attack on a Doctors Without Borders hospital in Afghanistan, which killed 42 people.
As millions in Yemen face severe hunger, the United States continues to provide the Saudi invasion with arms
As leaked documents obtained by the Intercept reveal, the drone war is likely creating more terrorists than it’s killing.
The last time the U.S. accused Russia of downing a civilian airliner, nuclear war nearly broke out.
Unless a tactical shift in the balance of power occurs, it is unlikely that either the regime or the rebels will gain control of Syria’s entire territory.
Nick Turse’s new book uses personal portraits to reveal an often ignored commonality of U.S. wars.
A hole in the ground, stained in blood, where a family once lived peacefully–is this to be the calling card of America’s counterterrorism campaign in Pakistan?
How one internally displaced Colombian found himself caught between rebels and paramilitaries — and how he suffered for it.
Civilians of the CIA conducting drone attacks invites retaliation on U.S. citizens.
Letter to the Editor: The Post was wrong when it described NATO’s authority in Libya, based on U.N. Resolution 1973, as “protecting civilians from government forces.”
American officials and media found any number of reasons to scoff at the famous Johns Hopkins study that revealed 650,000 dead Iraqi citizens as of 2006.
As success in Afghanistan becomes more uncertain, Conn Hallinan argues that the problem is not Afghanistan, but the entire concept of counterinsurgency.
The human instinct of herd mentality can’t serve as justification for the indiscriminate killing of civilians outside U.S. borders.
The latest surge in violence isn’t because the United States is leaving, but because the timeframe and terms of withdrawal are unclear.
The gulf between the rhetoric of withdrawal and the reality on the ground grows wider each day the occupation continues.