Antiwar.com's Scott Horton takes on The Weekly Standard's founding editor, Bill Kristol
A leading proponent of the invasion of Iraq vs. the editorial director of Antiwar.com.
The bloody, tumultuous withdrawal from Afghanistan was a predictable disaster. It was also an incredible, surprising anti-war victory.
That would have been a huge mistake.
Multiple military authorizations are still intact and we've still got troops in Iraq and elsewhere. And that's not even counting the drone strikes.
There will likely never be a full accounting of the war's cost, but as much as $600 billion might have simply vanished due to waste, fraud, and incompetence.
The Reign of Terror author on fighting surveillance and interventionism done in the name of stopping jihad.
Shameful scenes like those in Kabul don’t have to happen if we avoid military interventions.
In an interview, the Michigan Republican explains what he learned in Kabul, why Tucker Carlson is wrong about Afghan refugees, and how the 20-year occupation was an "abject failure."
"You don’t get to lose a war and expect the result to look like you won it," says the author of Tomorrow, the World: The Birth of U.S. Global Supremacy.
In a speech aimed at proponents of perpetual war, the president refused to apologize for exiting Afghanistan.
Stopping the import of Russian ammo is just pretending to do something noble.
The basics of supply and demand still applied.
The foreign policy author and podcast host discusses Joe Biden's withdrawal and how to fix U.S. foreign policy.
The same institution that's unable to run the Postal Service or Amtrak orchestrated our invasion and withdrawal of Afghanistan.
The Enough Already: Time To End the War on Terror author on fixing foreign policy in the Joe Biden era.
Plus: A history of U.S. sex work prohibition and its harms, against the Open App Markets Act, and more...
It may look like Congress is reclaiming its constitutional war powers, but the president still has plenty of ways to justify his military actions.
On Paper, Biden Is Ending the U.S. Combat Mission in Iraq. He's Actually Leaving American Troops in Danger.
Saying that American troops are in Iraq for "training and advising" and not "combat" might sound nice, but it doesn’t get them out of harm’s way.
Sen. Lindsey Graham says it would be Biden's "biggest mistake yet," but the U.S. troop departure is long overdue.
Denied American Visas, These Afghans Were Forced To Make a Perilous Escape After Helping U.S. Troops for Years
Unable to tap into the immigration pathway for Afghan helpers, these men and their families opted to flee elsewhere.
Keeping American boots on the ground means keeping them in harm's way.
Plus: Sha'Carri Richardson might miss Olympics over positive pot test, 130 countries agree to broad strokes of a global minimum corporate tax, and more...
An Afghan Engineer Who Served the U.S. Military Had His Visa Denied Because the State Department Can't Reverify His Kidnapped Supervisor's Support
The Kafkaesque visa program for U.S.-affiliated Afghans puts thousands at grave risk.
Repeal would do little to change how Congress and the president collaborate—or don't—on military operations.
China’s government emphasizes control over prosperity while a demoralized West offers little opposition.
As the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan approaches, the legislation would reform the Afghan interpreters' visa program.
Repealing the law that allowed America to depose Saddam Hussein won't stop us from waging war elsewhere.
Even as U.S. troops come home, ongoing operations could allow a covert conflict to continue.
Time is running out for Afghan personnel who have aided U.S. troops.
Thank the troops, but question the uses to which they’re put.
"I am currently very afraid," an interpreter tells Reason. "I...have no doubt that I will be targeted and get killed."
Neither side needs military aid funded by U.S. taxpayers.
Three reasons to be skeptical about Evan McMullin's latest political initiative.
A significant portion of the world views the U.S. as a threat to democracy in their home countries.
Biden's Long-Overdue Recognition of the Armenian Genocide Could—but Probably Won't—Produce a Foreign Policy Rethink
It's long since past time to separate accurate geopolitical language from military interventionism.