Between Friday’s New York Times story and other earlier material, we might be in a position to revisit the relationship between the “collusion” and obstruction components of the Mueller investigation.
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Can media coverage be objective about a military that largely supports the president--and whose successes are some of his administration’s greatest achievements?
In a scathing New York Times op-ed today, Micah Zenko lays into the Trump administration both for maintaining the “counterproductive” and “immoral” counterterrorism policies of its predecessors (particularly those involving the use of military force), and for making the situation worse for noncombatants. It is a passionate
I have very little sense of what really happened between the government, Yahoo and the FISA court. So I'm going to wait to have an opinion until I actually know something. So should everyone else.
From my piece Friday on Shaker Aamer: "Aamer was 'cleared for transfer,' after all, and that translates in a lot of people's minds and in a lot of news stories to 'cleared,' which translates in turn in a lot of people's minds to 'innocent.'"
Last week, the New York Times ran a story on Iran's recent long-range missile test. The launch—and especially the Times’ fumble of the relevant facts—raise a number of serious questions.
On Wednesday, SDNY Judge J. Paul Oetken ruled on the New York Times’ and DOJ’s cross-motions for summary judgment in a FOIA suit seeking documents related to federal prosecutor John Durham’s 2008 to 2012 investigation of the CIA’s detainee interrogation program.
To what extent should U.S. troops be permitted to take matters of justice into their own hands in dealing with allegations of sexual abuse by local military and police officials?
The New York Times editorial page makes closing Guantanamo easy. Just assume away all the hard questions.
The newspaper's editorial seems to misunderstand both positions taken in the Department of Defense's tome, as well as the law of war itself.