As the situation become increasingly dire, dubious plans are emerging in an attempt to “save” the war effort.
Fifteen years after the massacre at Srebrenica and the height of the Bosnian War, what has that conflict taught us?
The Institute’s Middle East expert issues a statement on the Wikileaks release on U.S./NATO actions in Afghanistan and Pakistan.
IPS Global Economy Director Sarah Anderson presented this slideshow at a congressional briefing sponsored by Rep. Mike Michaud on July 19, 2010.
Our foreign policy — and Foreign Policy magazine — could perhaps benefit from a little more honest introspection.
Is NATO’s Excellent Afghanistan Adventure a blessing in disguise?
Support for nuclear disarmament has spread to the heart of the Atlantic alliance and beyond.
A new report gives the impression that the opium trade is the main reason why the Taliban are gaining in strength, absolving the United States and NATO of their own responsibility in fomenting the insurgency.
The Afghan activist and legislator says no to the United States and NATO, the warlords, and the Taliban, and says yes to democracy.
The White House and the Pentagon should heed lessons learned in the past.
Is the transatlantic alliance doomed?
Serbia, not NATO, was responsible for the human rights violations in Kosovo.
Noam Chomsky refutes Ian Williams’ claim that NATO’s bombing of Serbia in 1999 did not precipitate atrocities in Kosovo.
A decade after the United States bombed their country, Serbs are still dealing with the after-effects of the war.
Politics is much like physics, columnist Conn Hallinan argues: for every reaction there is an equal and opposite reaction. And NATO is generating just such a reaction.