Techies who’ve come of age in a country perpetually at war are saying they don’t want their talents used to kill people.
Trump’s new advisor has a long history of embracing war with a disdain for diplomacy.
This is the first real chance to stop the U.S. killing in at least one of many countries where the Pentagon’s murder machines are deployed.
The Middle East is still suffering from the consequences of the US invasion 15 years ago.
IPS Fellow John Feffer will be the featured speaker for one event of the The Woman’s National Democratic Club series US Role in a Changing World.
The president’s over-the-top threats have made war seem like a real possibility. And war would be catastrophic.
When our soldiers kill and die in wars we don’t know about and can’t end, we’re not a democracy anymore.
As long as major powers are delivering weapons to their allies in the region, diplomacy will be near impossible, Bennis told Kontext.
A war-monger like General Mattis doesn’t make for a thoughtful secretary of defense, Phyllis Bennis tells MSNBC’s Lawrence O’Donnell.
The multi-layered wars raging across Syria are complex, but there is no military solution, and it’s time for the left to rebuild a movement based on that reality.
IPS’s Phyllis Bennis tells the Real News Network that although Clinton rightfully used her national security speech to condemn the bigotry and danger of Trump’s positions, she didn’t lay out a much better alternative.
IPS expert Phyllis Bennis and renowned film-maker Amir Amirani will discuss the prospects for U.S. foreign policy and the U.S. war agenda in light of the astonishing presidential primaries.
Lifting of sanctions will be most significant for the Iranian people as Iran reintegrates into the world economy.
But we must not take the survival of the nuclear deal for granted, because it still has many powerful opponents.
A discussion about Syria, Iraq, ISIS, refugees, war, and terrorism with IPS’s Phyllis Bennis and David Wildman of United Methodist Church’s General Board of Global Ministries.