Sen. Warren: "The problems in Afghanistan are not problems that can be solved by the military."
New HBO documentary is moving … until it wanders into our current politics.
A new movie, The Report, documents the Senate struggle to inform the public about our wartime waterboarding and "enhanced interrogations."
The Kentucky senator wants the Senate to consider offsetting spending cuts before approving limitless, automatic spending for the rest of the century.
It's not likely to get anywhere in the Senate, but consider it progress.
"Not on our watch" to replace "not on my watch." Great work, guys.
Lawsuit settlement over city's unwarranted snooping of Muslims temporarily rejected.
Bill allows 9/11 families to sue Saudi government, might be beginning of the end of U.S.' "special relationship" with the Kingdom.
On 9/11 anniversary, "America's Mayor" defends Donald Trump's "take the oil" refrain.
Art mostly failed us after the 9/11 attacks, but Captain Fantastic and others bound our wounds with spectacular responses.
The 2016 election is ultimately a fight between a future based on freedom and a bunker mentality in trade, culture, and immigration.
Fifteen years later, we really do have "nothing to fear but fear itself"
The one member of Congress who voted against military force after 9/11 supports career-long hawk Hillary Clinton.
Then-Saudi Ambassador Prince Bandar reportedly provided cash to a "close associate" of two of the hijackers.
Senate Votes to Allow 9/11 Families to Sue Saudi Arabia. Will the U.S. Be Sued Over Drone Strikes Next?
Stripping foreign officials of immunity from lawsuits works both ways.
"Our report should never have been read as an exoneration of Saudi Arabia," says former Reagan administration Secretary of the Navy John Lehman.
On Meet the Press, CIA Director John Brennan disputes the alleged Saudi-9/11 connection in the "28 pages" of congressional inquiry.
It's past time to have the "Where is this relationship going?" conversation.
The Spymasters helps viewers understand the mindset behind controversial decisions.
Candidates at both of yesterday's debates tried to highlight the 9/11 connections in their personal histories.
A look at the flotsam and jetsam of culture keeps floating back to the same dark places.
But no Thomas Friedman
The Chicago Police Department didn't need the War on Terror to teach it to violate civil rights.
Maybe they're self-conscious? Or maybe, "You are suspicious and we are in a post-9/11 word."
It's gone on 13 years too long