Little America, a compelling new account of the Afghan war by Washington Post correspondent Rajiv Chandrasekaran, traces America's involvement in Afghanistan back more than half a century, starting with an Afghan king's plans for a development project in 1950 and continuing through the American presence there today. According to Chandrasekaran, Ed Krayewski writes in his review, the U.S. forces on the ground accomplish the tasks they're given, but there's no clear mission in Afghanistan and no direction from the top. And no one has figured out a way to deal with an even more fundamental problem: the weak, corrupt, and hapless Afghan government.
Can't buy it? That's okay, you can easily get the pieces to build one yourself.
"It's horrific. Men with badges and guns should not be acting this way."
The bill, which the state House passed yesterday, says police may seize vehicles in which they find untaxed vaping products.
A German Museum Tried To Hide This Stunning 3D Scan of an Iconic Egyptian Artifact. Today You Can See It for the First Time
After a three-year freedom of information campaign, everyone can finally see the Egyptian Museum of Berlin’s official scan of the Bust of Nefertiti.