Andrew J. Bacevich, currently Columbia University’s George McGovern Fellow, is writing a military history of America’s war for the Greater Middle East.
From liberation to assassination, in three quick rounds.
A major redistribution of global power is underway and arrangements that once hugely benefited the American people are coming undone.
Unwrapping the enigma of the career diplomat who wrote the Long Telegram.
At Fenway Park, a look at the changing relationship between sports and the American military.
Nearly ten years have passed since Washington set out to redeem the Greater Middle East. In the pursuit of its saving mission, the American messiah has pretty much worn itself out.
On the Libyan intervention, the question demands to be asked: Are we winning yet? And if not, why persist in an effort for which great pain is repaid with such little gain?
Military spending is still a cow most sacred.
Nearing a decade of conflict in Afghanistan, the US armed forces are quickly turning into quagmire specialists.
Once a serious journalist, the Washington Post’s Bob Woodward now makes a very fine living as chief gossip-monger of the governing class.
Why are poorer and less-educated citizens more likely to die in America's wars?