Secretary of the Army John McHugh and AEI’s Mackenzie Eaglen discuss the challenges facing the US Army.
The bomb turns 70, and the world faces a new nuclear future.
The US Air Force carries out numerous missions critical to daily life in America as we know it.
The Air Force needs anywhere from 375 to 450 F-22s to sustain the kinds of global patrolling required for a serious deterrent posture, many more than the current 185 plane inventory.
Fact checkers provide a useful service to the public, and they are right to look below the surface of issues. But in this case they are wrong; the Navy is too small, and historical comparisons are a legitimate way to show it.
When Congress returns to Washington in September, it faces one of its most critical decisions in recent years: whether to reject the Vienna nuclear deal and ostensibly stop President Obama from waiving economic sanctions against Iran.
The Visegrad countries need to spend more and more smartly on defense.
In front of outgoing Chief of Staff General Ray Odierno at Fort Irwin, the US Army conducted a Joint Forcible Entry exercise, in effect announcing its return as a deterrent force against American adversaries.
Iran’s march toward deliverable nuclear weapons and ISIS’ march toward a global caliphate must be at the center of 2016’s presidential debates. No bromides can conceal the extent of the threat or the consequences of failure.
The global nuclear balance is growing more complex, forcing the United States to reevaluate its approach to nuclear deterrence.
Congress and Republican presidential candidates should insist that broader, potentially deadly implications of the Vienna nuclear deal with Iran be subjected to strict scrutiny and wide-ranging debate.