With few visible signs that the sequester has hurt the military and deficit hawks controlling the GOP, the once-might industry finds itself on the outside.
The sexual-assault epidemic plaguing the Armed Forces is rooted in a hypermasculine ethos that fosters predation.
Three-quarters of national security experts polled disagreed with the candidate.
What happens to Bashar al-Assad's stockpile -- one of the largest in the world -- if the deeply divided and untrained rebels overthrow his regime?
If the rebels want outside help, they'll have to learn from Libya.
The struggling candidate, hoping for a third-place finish in New Hampshire, compares his ideas-centric approach to the TV host.
Despite advice of his aides, the Texas congressman says he doesn't like hitting his opponents in televised forums
As U.S. troops draw down from Afghanistan, Afghan forces are supposed to take their place, but the training is slow going
After months in Saudi Arabia, the Yemeni leader flew back to Sana'a and called for a cease-fire
Special teams will work to dispose of some of the estimated 20,000 shoulder-fired missiles, which terrorists may seek to use against airliners
The U.S. will once again be in the difficult position of opposing a vote for an outcome it ultimately supports
Libya still has about 11.5 metric tons -- or more than 25,000 pounds -- of mustard gas stockpiled in the country
A survey of foreign-policy and defense experts shows a clear pattern of approval for the Administration's decision to support the opposition government
For decades, Arab autocrats have had a cynical but effective strategy for silencing dissent: whenever the temperature gets too hot, change the topic to Israel
Learn more about the unrest -- or lack thereof -- happening in and around Egypt
The Pentagon says it cannot flatly deny the story; Gen. Petraeus will order an investigation
He cited a 10-month Pentagon study which found that there was only a "low risk" in lifting the ban
The attention comes from the release of a Pentagon report with a survey about how soldiers would feel about the change