A renewed JCPOA provides a way to avoid the threat of war that would arise should Iran at some point move toward nuclear capability.
Instead of resetting U.S. relations with Iran, Biden has mostly continued the course of aggression set by the Trump Administration.
America is back—to the same old, same old.
The victory of Ebrahim Raisi in Iran’s recent presidential elections may contain some surprising good news for the Biden administration.
We need a decisive break from the previous century of US policy toward Iran, which has been based on domination.
Here are a few illuminating and emotionally resonant pieces by real Iranians on life under sanctions, the brutality of war, and the recent crisis.
Phyllis Bennis joins Democracy Now! to discuss the foreign policy section of CNN’s recent Democratic Debate.
Economic sanctions are not an alternative to war. They are an act of war, and they are devastating Iranian civilians.
The military budget for 2021 must involve a tougher negotiation that results in real changes to Pentagon and presidential war powers.
The United States spent over 800 billion dollars on the war in Iraq, while social services and infrastructure crumbled at home.
As we spiral toward a confrontation between the U.S. and Iran, it’s worth reflecting on the failures to rein in U.S. aggression along the way.
The current crisis might be averted, but the longer U.S. war with Iran continues.
A deep into the growing crisis following the U.S. assassination of Qassem Soleimani, the third most powerful Iranian leader.
Understanding Trump’s decision to assassinate Soleimani, what retaliation from Iran might look like, and how it got to this point.
Phyllis Bennis says Congress must stop Trump from taking the U.S. to war without any justification or provocation.