Some 2,800 troops from the United States, France, Britain, and Poland took part in the Noble Partner 2020 exercises held at training centers near Tbilisi.
Why, a full two decades after the collapse of the Soviet Union, are American government agencies, major philanthropies and NGOs – notably the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), the NED and its subsidiaries, Freedom House and George Soros’s Open Society Foundations – still push for democracy-promotion expansion?
The wars the U.S. government has fought since the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, have forced 37 million people – and perhaps as many as 59 million – from their homes, according to a newly released report from American University and Brown University’s Costs of War Project.
A new report calculates the number of people who fled because of wars fought by the United States since Sept. 11, 2001.
If the United States were to withdraw our troops from Syria, “the Russians would fill the void” and we would be in a weaker position. While such views may seem logical, the reality on the ground — and an assessment of the strategic environment in which these events have occurred — demands a different response.
Why getting people to care about nuclear policy matters.
Scholar, Afghanistan veteran, and naval reservist Will Ruger wants to pull U.S. troops out immediately. His elevation implies the president finally understands that personnel is policy.
Many of the journalists who pushed the Trump-Russia theory were also the ones responsible for the Iraq WMD fiasco.
In northeast Syria last week, a U.S. military vehicle collided with a Russian armored vehicle, injuring four American soldiers.
While the US is consumed by both public health and an unemployment crisis, and is separately focused on a sustained protest movement against police abuses, a massive $740.5 billion military spending package was approved last week by the Democratic-controlled House Armed Services Committee.