Should we rethink the way voters weigh in directly on matters of national security and international relations?
As refugees take the Olympic stage, the wars that sent them running for their lives continue apace.
Trump’s foreign policy isn’t an alternative to U.S. empire. It’s just a cruder rendition of it.
Clinton’s rhetoric on the Muslim world might be friendlier than Trump’s, but her record is much bloodier.
“First, do no harm,” Phyllis Bennis tells Campaign For America’s Future. If we want to defeat ISIS, we must “Stop the drone attacks. Stop the air strikes.”
Clinton is right: Trump would be a disaster on foreign policy. But her refusal to engage with the alternative offered by Sanders says more about her own war-driven approach than anything else.
Ali Issa will discuss his new book, featuring interviews with and reports from Iraqi feminists, labor organizers, environmentalists, and protest movement leaders.
Captain Smith is using the question of lack of authorization as the basis for his challenge, but there is a chance that he could also raise issues of illegality in how the war is being carried out, Bennis told RT America.
Here is one artist’s attempt to reconstruct what the Iraq War destroyed.
If Sanders wants political revolution, it doesn’t just mean taking our economy back from the billionaires; It means taking our foreign policy back from the carpet bombers.
Taking the diplomatic road on Iraq and Syria would let Sanders get back to the business he started in 2002 — making space between himself and Hillary Clinton on the Middle East.
Our foreign policy is aggressive, parochial, and hard-hearted. Unless voters finally demand differently, our next president will be the same.
Five years after the Arab Spring began, four experts debate a pressing question that remains unsettled on the left.
A breakdown of Donald Trump’s latest nonsensical sloganeering.