As President Bush launched a new effort to gain public support for the Iraq war, a new poll found most Americans do not believe he has a plan that will achieve victory.
Bulgaria and Ukraine will begin withdrawing their combined troops by mid-December. If Australia, Britain, Italy, Japan, Poland and South Korea reduce or recall their personnel, more than half of the non-American forces in Iraq could be gone by next
Former Sen. Bob Graham, (D-FL) was chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee in the run-up to the Iraq war, said that in September 2002, six months before U.S. forces invaded, he asked then-CIA Director George Tenet to analyze the "readiness
The Pentagon awarded 3 contracts, worth up to $300 million over 5 years, to companies it hopes will inject more creativity into its psychological operations efforts to improve foreign public opinion about the US, particularly the military.
The Pentagon said it had formed a military tribunal to hear the war crimes trial of a Canadian citizen jailed at Guantanamo Bay, proceeding even though a judge last month froze a similar case to allow the Supreme Court to decide the legitimacy of su
I was in that battle from the very beginning to the very end. I was with Iraqi units right there on the front line as they were battling with al Qaeda. They were not leading. They were being led by the U.S. green beret special forces with them.
A controversial oil exploration deal between Iraq's autonomy-minded Kurds and a Norwegian company got underway this week without the approval of the Iraqi government, raising a potentially explosive issue at a time of heightened ethnic and sectar
Wheeler was responsible for developing contract solicitations and ordering contracts for reconstruction efforts for the Coalition Provisional Authority. Accepted money and gifts to rig contract bids and also stealing and laundering funds from the CPA
While Bush explains his "victory strategy" for Iraq to the people, his Pentagon chief has already thrown out the most obvious option. There will be no immediate troop withdrawal, cautioned Rumsfeld, because "quitting is not an exit str
In a speech aimed squarely at restoring morale on the home front, and to meet the growing clamour for a pull-out, Mr Bush conspicuously failed to deliver: a clear exit strategy from the two-and-a-half-year conflict.
Before he invaded Iraq, President Bush warned us that the terrorists were using Iraq as a base to attack America. After the invasion, we found out that was nonsense on stilts.
Thirty-two months after U.S. forces invaded Iraq, President Bush's advisers concluded that his message of "stay the course" has been translated by a weary American public as "stay forever." And so yesterday the president tried
The U.S. ambassador to Japan urged Japanese communities that are reluctant to host U.S. troops to realize the American military presence contributes to the security both of Japan and the region as a whole.
Even if the new Iraqi army serving a predominantly Shiite governing majority proves able to crush the Sunni insurgency, it may prove unable to defend its government against an eventual invasion from neighboring fellow-Shiite Iran.
The nation's top military man, Marine Gen. Peter Pace, said American troops in Iraq have a duty to intercede and stop abuse of prisoners by Iraqi security personnel. When Defense Secretary Rumsfeld contradicted Pace, the general stood firm.
Iraqis have asked Saddam Hussein’s defence team to mull the possibility of fielding the ousted dictator as a candidate for future elections, one of his lawyers said.
Warhawk now dove, House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) endorsed Rep. John Murtha’s (D-CA) recent call to begin withdrawing troops from Iraq as soon as possible.
The American press is predictably ignoring the story. Yet it is only too plausible that Bush wanted to wipe out what he saw as a nest of terrorists.
The article was one of several in a storyboard, the military's term for a list of articles, that was delivered Tuesday to the Lincoln Group, a Washington-based public relations firm paid by the Pentagon.
Before the recent war in Iraq, the sanctions decreased access to many resources, but gas was still plentiful and affordable. Since the invasion in 2003, gas and kerosene have been in short supply.
Enough plutonium to make dozens of nuclear bombs hasn't been accounted for at the UC-run Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico and may be missing.
U.S. officials held talks with the Dutch government to try to persuade the Netherlands to send more troops to Afghanistan as part of a NATO plan to expand peacekeeping despite increasing violence.
"I think that you can have a legitimate insurgency in a country that has popular support and has a cohesiveness and has a legitimate gripe," Rumsfeld said. "These people don't have a legitimate gripe."
Antiwar activist Cindy Sheehan and her book publisher are upset about Associated Press and Reuters photos that seemed to deliberately present a false impression of her book signing last weekend in Texas.
Shiite Muslim militia members have infiltrated Iraq's police force and are carrying out sectarian killings under the color of law. Undermining the U.S. effort to stabilize the nation, and train and equip Iraq's security forces — prerequisite
The U.S. Army, fresh off missing its latest annual recruiting goal, has launched an unprecedented effort to coax former troops to sign up again for active-duty military service.
As a groggy and very hung-over American hegemon wakes from a dream of imperial dominion and faces the harsh light of morning in war-torn Iraq, the cruel reality of what General Odom calls "the greatest strategic disaster" in our history is
As part of an information offensive in Iraq, the U.S. military is secretly paying Iraqi newspapers to publish stories written by American troops in an effort to burnish the image of the U.S. mission in Iraq.
American forces in Iraq, he writes below, are now "the Praetorian Guard" for a radical right-wing Iraqi theocratic government in Baghdad, one deeply indebted to that full member of the "axis of evil," Iran.
Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton defended her vote to authorize war in Iraq amid growing unease among liberal Democrats who could determine the potential 2008 presidential candidate's future.