Britain and the United States once competed for that honor. Times have changed.
Pity the country that has no armistice, but pity the country that needs an armistice.
The war in Ukraine is not just about territory. It’s about the future of global governance.
Economic sanctions which claim to target authoritarian governments and wealthy profiteers of global conflicts only hurt innocent civilian populations.
Ukraine is fighting against two evils simultaneously: the reality of Putin and the possibility of nuclear war.
How can there be real accountability for war crimes when international law is replaced by an undefined “rules-based order”?
The call of the peace movement 20 years ago–invading troops out!–should be the call of the peace movement today.
The US president’s promise to put human rights first doesn’t seem to apply to Israel.
The United States and China should be putting their surveillance capabilities to better use.
The United States doesn’t have much to say about Ukraine, because it claims Russia is unwilling to talk. It’s up to our movements to demand more.
According to a new study, peaceful countries are getting more peaceful while the violent are getting more violent.
Syria is emerging as a metaphor for the fragmentation and chaos that the modern world barely contains.
Pharmaceutical execs are getting incredibly rich making life-saving medications incredibly expensive.
The logic of military spending leads countries to effectively destroy their own property and burn down their own villages.
Five years after the Arab Spring began, four experts debate a pressing question that remains unsettled on the left.