The administration also plans to move $2.2 billion originally earmarked for purchasing vehicles, ships, and aircraft to cover wall construction costs.
Eight Republicans join the vote, but that's not enough to overrule a likely veto.
Impeachment managers in Trump's Senate trial have overplayed their hand by claiming that Ukrainians perished because he blocked aid from the country.
Civilian deaths are also on the rise, and it's increasingly obvious that there is no clear strategy for the U.S. to "win" its longest military conflict.
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Four Republicans cross the aisle to support a new resolution limited the president's power to wage war. But could they get enough to overrule a veto?
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“Let’s vote on this and see who is serious about ending forever wars.”
Sens. Mike Lee and Rand Paul declare support for a Senate version.
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Killing the longtime chief of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard can't be good for avoiding another Middle Eastern war.
Despite a change in administrations, U.S. foreign policy in the 2010s stayed its wasteful, destructive course.
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That could be bad news for 2020 presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg.
Pentagon brass, who urged the president not to issue these orders, fear that the president's actions will undermine the system of military justice.
The senator from Massachusetts thinks more Americans should join the military. Why?
Afghanistan taught us the risks of miring troops in entrenched domestic security problems.
The mishandling of the Syrian withdrawal appears to have created less stability in Syria and considerably weakened Trump's ability to dictate foreign policy—a situation where actually bringing the troops home now seems even more farfetched.
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If Trump wants credit for ending wars in the Middle East, he'll have to actually reduce the number of Americans deployed there.
Washington's priority should be ending America's role in this fight.
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Sen. Warren: "The problems in Afghanistan are not problems that can be solved by the military."
Their main purpose is to stick it to immigrants working for Uncle Sam overseas
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True to form, the presidential hopeful is turning the conversation around war on its head.
ISIS' terror should not be minimized, but Washington should refrain from inflating it to justify unnecessary military action.
Buttigieg calls for three-year sunset on military force authorizations.
An amendment to this year's military spending bill says the president must go to Congress before launching another war.
The White House is asking Congress to spend $750 billion on the military this coming fiscal year.
We're getting a military parade because Donald Trump wants one. The arguments for leaving our tanks at their bases are far more numerous, significant, and powerful.
The president's seeming ability to always get what he wants masks the reality that anything is possible in today's political and cultural landscape.
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Welcome to 21st-century politics (finally) with creation of the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft.
The presidential candidate wants to end wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, and levy a "war tax" for every future conflict.
It's not likely to get anywhere in the Senate, but consider it progress.