Even if they take effect, America's "defense" budget will dwarf its rivals so overwhelmingly that it's hard to comprehend.
The figure is in line with the findings of the Bureau of Investigative Journalism. Is that where he got it? Or does he know something we don't?
Jim DeMint's paean in Politico is unintentionally revealing.
Stigmatizing shoddy work results in less of it.
The law ought to be accessible to the average person, he argued during an appearance at Harvard.
A thought experiment about the War on Terrorism, starring President Double-O-bama
President Obama's defenders keep citing sui generis conflicts to justify his actions in radically different circumstances.
An Air Force simulation says researchers are at work on killer robots so tiny that a group of them could blend into a cityscape.
Guaranteeing workers 25 cents an hour took two decades, a public scandalized by prostitution, a states'-rights rebellion, a Great Depression, a Supreme Court battle, and a lot of patriarchy.
They insist the program is a state secret, even though Obama officials talk about it constantly. I've even caught 'em on camera!
The White House won't say whether it thinks Barack Obama is so empowered.
Kira Davis's questioning of the president about transparency and drones during a Google Plus hangout was a demonstration of excellent citizen journalism.
The odds that an American will die in a terrorist attack are minuscule. So why are so many willing to sacrifice civil liberties and foreign innocents to keep safe?
They no longer emphasize blowback, have stopped adequately valuing checks and balances, and assume that perpetual war is the only option.
His smoothly delivered State of the Union response showed his major weakness as a speaker: the staleness of his rhetoric.
The MSNBC anchor adds, "I wonder if some in this nation are getting a little soft when they are defending the civil liberties of Al Qaeda members."
The Atlantic will take on the controversial novel in a multi-part discussion that begins February 18.
The powerful Democratic senator says that fewer than 10 civilians per year are typically killed by America's targeted killing program -- despite extensive evidence to the contrary.
Despite numerous objections to his drone program, Krystal Ball says she is comfortable ceding the power to kill to the president.
Senator Dianne Feinstein and presumptive CIA Director John Brennan agree that it is disturbing. So shouldn't it be public?