Veterans often wrestle with the things they’ve done in war. When will ordinary Americans do the same?
An IPS and Indie Lens Pop-Up Film and community conversation about a shared sisterhood to help the rising number of homeless women veterans who served in Iraq and Afghanistan, and suffer from PTSD, sexual abuse, and other traumas.
This year, average taxpayers paid twice as much to corporate military contractors than to caring for all veterans combined.
A book that reveals how burn pits poison soldiers and can cause the rare brain cancer that killed Joe Biden’s son has been banned on military bases.
The solar and wind industries are generating new jobs as fossil fuel companies fire thousands of workers.
Delay and denial are standard operating procedures when it comes to how the government cares for vets.
How can the United States afford to keep proving that it’s bad at bringing peace to conflict-ridden Middle Eastern countries?
As long as it’s fought by other people on someone else’s soil, Americans can live with perpetual conflict.
A recently discovered U.S. army report puts lie to the Pentagon’s denials that it exposed soldiers and civilians to Agent Orange on Okinawa.
Wars of conquest are most popular if they can be made to appear tidy, safe, just, and relatively cost-free.
A few years ago, recruiting was a more thankless job.
While a Pew study shows that a third of U.S. soldiers felt that neither Iraq or Afghanistan were worth the effort, a pipeline project might ensure continued U.S. presence in the area.
Whistleblowers have unearthed the widespread use of Agent Orange by the U.S. military in Korea.
Even mild traumatic brain injuries among the military can have devastating consequences.
Mythologizing and romanticizing World War II ignores its complex legacy.