Some great suggestions, same lame ones, and some missed opportunities.
Many and small beats large and heavy. Finding beats flanking. Swarming beats surging.
The service is taking a big risk but not without much discussion.
With masks off, political leaders are urging people to get out there and spend money.
A former classmate is going to be one of the US military’s most senior leaders.
Some 98 percent of active service members are now vaccinated. The rest will be discharged.
The Pentagon brass have defeated a supermajority coalition in Congress.
While 96 percent of airmen are in compliance, the service is about to get smaller.
The Assistant Secretary for Health has put on a uniform and become an instant Admiral.
We’re not getting Afghans—or even American citizens trapped there—out fast enough.
An over-eager supporter or something more sinister?
The Supreme Court justice least concerned with precedent wants to overturn a longstanding one.
The flagship of the centrist Navy is both a throwback and a sign of what’s wrong with the Senate.
It’s harder than a looks, especially given the limited size of the problem.
Queen Elizabeth’s husband has died two months shy of his 100th birthday.
Space Force took a year to decide what to call their uniformed members.
Peaceful protests were once again followed by nighttime clashes.
Presidents have appointed loyalists since time immemorial. Has this one gone too far?
Thomas Modly, the acting Secretary of the Navy, has embarrassed himself and must go.
A public health crisis turns into a public relations crisis.