The American people know that to stop the killing in Afghanistan there is only one option: get all the U.S. troops out of there.
Once the executions took place on June 19th, 1953, the fatal errors could not be undone.
Wars are fought because some people decide it is in their interests to fight them.
Within both the Obama and Netanyahu administrations, officials hold conflicting views.
Prisoners think that in areas where the U.S. forces withdraw and turn over control to the Afghan Army, that army begins to cooperate with the Taliban.
What all this scare talk has done is allow the U.S. military to muscle its way into cyber security in a way that could allow it to monitor virtually everything on the Internet.
The question being asked is whether the assault was a "fog of war" incident or a calculated hit.
Edward H. Elkind, 81, a Marxist activist and teacher who also worked as a computer programmer and advocated such causes as D.C. home rule, rent control, public housing and public health clinics, died Oct. 8.
More U.S. military force in the Asia-Pacific area is provocative and unnecessary. Instead of building more military bases, we should be closing them.
As important as the troop withdrawal is what happens to them after they leave. Will they go now to Afghanistan? Will they serve in some other location abroad?