Today's military members face red tape, false advertising and multiple deployments. What happened to the promises of the original GI Bill?
With little Congressional scrutiny and nary a whimper of protest, the United States will soon establish permanent military bases in sub-Saharan Africa.
As the eighteenth annual demonstration against the Army's School of the Americas nears, we quiz Democratic hopefuls on whether they would shut it down. Their answers are not encouraging.
As Iraq veterans speak out against a war in shambles, leading Democrats are wavering about quickly removing our troops from this deepening quagmire.
A legal drama is unfolding in Washington State over whether an Army officer who
refuses to serve in Iraq has the same Constitutional rights as the rest of us.
Peace activists are reaching out to US military officials to dampen the Bush Administration's ardor for attacking Iran.
As a wounded soldier battles to right a wrong, the cavalry arrives.
By sending Petraeus to Capitol Hill, the White House tried to smuggle in a radical war agenda under the mantle of an outstanding soldier. And people fell for it.
The Army's updated Field Manual draws on an old, blood-steeped tradition.
In an effort to bolster the surge and tamp down violence in Iraq, the US military is buying off insurgents. But what happens if they don't stay bought?