To fight the King of the Monsters, private citizens must band together.
It's a portrait of a complex man, and a warning about the nuclear era he created.
That doesn't mean Russia is right. It means we're being honest about how much the U.S. is involved.
Plus: the editors field a listener question on intellectual property.
Progressives shouldn't be ashamed of being anti-war.
Politicians have turned the unthinkable into a real threat for which you should prepare.
The COVID-conscious advice from the federal government's primary disaster response agency is silly. It's also outdated.
Giving one man control of all nuclear weapons is a mistake.
In his new book, Apocalypse Never: Why Environmental Alarmism Hurts Us All, Shellenberger argues that science doesn't support doomsayers' claims.
The Apocalypse Never author documents that things are getting greener and makes a case for nuclear power.
Friday A/V Club: Great moments from the C-SPAN archive
In Mercenaries 2, China and the U.S. fight over pieces of Venezuela, before the entire country is wrecked by a nuclear warhead.
While Swalwell insists it was 'sarcasm' it's bad form to reply to a citizen aggrieved at openly threatening constitutional rights connected with self and civil defense with implied threat of mass murder.
He celebrates his weak deal with North Korea while tearing up the Iran deal only because Obama signed it
Trump may not fly back to Washington with a denuclearization deal in hand, but the summit could still succeed if it breaks the diplomatic ice and reduces the probability of a horrific military calamity.
The move pisses off America's allies, and makes military confrontation with Iran more likely.
With a meeting between North Korean dictator Kim Jong Un and President Trump on the horizon, North Korean state media also vows the nation will close its current active nuke test site.
Non-interventionists, consider yourselves repudiated.
Donald Trump to Become First U.S. President to Meet with North Korean Dictator, and Maybe That's Good
Hawks and anti-Trumpers are going bananas at the news, but a rare lunge for peace sounds more promising than the constant threat of war.
The "bloody nose" strategy favored by some in his administration is extraordinarily reckless.
This week's show covers the Iran nuclear deal, threats to the First Amendment, the Harvey Weinstein scandal, and Trump's latest moves on health care.
The Truman war council discussed using atomic bombs just two weeks after the Korean War started.
As people rightly freak out over a president invoking nuclear war, a trip through recent history shows widespread support for pre-emptive bombing.
Nuclear proliferation could be good for peace-and not relying on the U.S. for security certainly would be.
State Department also announced review of deal-related sanctions suspensions.
The U.S. is warning North Korea to denuclearize or else.