Ann Jones is a journalist and author whose works include Kabul in Winter (2006) and War Is Not Over When It’s Over (2010), both from Metropolitan Books. Her latest book is called They Were Soldiers: How the Wounded Return From America's Wars—The Untold Story. She lives in Norway.
Americans living abroad are burdened with a difficult task: explaining a country that doesn't make much sense.
After 13 Years of war, Afghan women are still fighting for basic human rights.
Long advertised as a flaship program for American cultural diplomacy, the Fulbright Program is now facing devastating budget cuts.
Since 2002, veterans have been committing murder individually and in groups, killing family, friends, strangers and—in appalling numbers—themselves.
The Pentagon’s JROTC program canvasses public high schools for future soldiers.
How the war changed Charlie.
“War is absurd.”
Here’s the cost of American-style war.
Twelve years in Afghanistan down the memory hole.
Our political system has turned thoroughly masculine, paranoid, quarrelsome, secretive, greedy, aggressive and violent—not unlike a wife beater.