Today, the business of America is war.
U.S. cluster bombs continue to kill and maim impoverished Laotians, but the war criminals responsible have never been brought to book.
The Pentagon’s increasingly unconvincing denials that Agent Orange was stored on Okinawa prevents veterans from receiving the medical care that they desperately need.
Phyllis Bennis on Dr Martin Luther King, Jr.’s “Beyond Vietnam” speech.
Despite Washington’s newfound war fatigue, there are no signs that U.S. militarism is on the wane.
IPS co-founder Marcus Raskin and others provided crucial aid to whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg.
IPS co-founder Marcus Raskin helped whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg release the Pentagon Papers.
Vang Pao’s passing reminds us how U.S. enables drug dealing as means to foreign-policy ends.
The U.S. military and NATO are finding it harder and harder to sell a particular assault as the key to victory.
Last weekend, on 10-2-10, the One Nation Working Together coalition brought more than 100,000 people out into the streets demanding the kind of real political change that would will lead to “justice at home and peace abroad.”
The United States bombed Cambodia and supported the Khmer Rouge after its fall from power. Why are Washington and the mainstream media ignoring this complicity?
Agribusiness, an industry that found a way to profit during the Vietnam War, is emerging as a beneficiary of U.S. post-conflict policies in the Middle East as well.
Strategies that depend on invading and pacifying Afghanistan–thereby bending it to the invader’s will–never work
We need leadership that can reveal the invisible hand of government and remind the public that government is the instrument by which we the people regulate ourselves.
With the latest Pentagon resignation, the Vietnam analogy continues to haunt the United States in Afghanistan.