One hundred years ago, a group of US academics and soldiers revolutionized warfare. We're still seeing the effects today.
As the 100th anniversary of the end of the First World War approaches, it feels even more important to put the devastation into perspective.
One hundred years after the end of World War I, the effects of the war are still visible on the landscape of the Western Front, like a stubborn scar.
North Korea is moving ahead with its ballistic missile program at 16 hidden bases that have been identified in new commercial satellite images, a network long known to American intelligence agencies but left undiscussed as President Trump claims to have neutralized the North’s nuclear threat.
Seven Palestinians, including a local militant commander, have been killed during a covert Israeli operation in Gaza, Palestinian officials say.
The black soldiers of the 320th Barrage Balloon Battalion had a critical role to play in WWII — but before they deployed, they faced violence in the Jim Crow South.
"The extreme space weather events of early August 1972 had significant impact on the US Navy, which have not been widely reported."
The trenches of WWI were horrifically aflutter with artillery, which meant previously unheard of numbers of death and injury.
How a widowed queen became a rebel warrior, defying Roman patriarchy, and leading her people to glory even in defeat.
A hundred years after the birth of the carrier, the platform has grown huge and expensive. Is it still worth the cost?
A Russian SU-27 got up close and personal with a US EP-3 in international airspace over the Black Sea.
That one time 2000 people died over a single bucket.
The Khashoggi killing has cast light on Saudi tactics in Yemen, where an economic war has pushed millions to the brink of starvation.
What exactly did that poor, unsuspecting teddy bear do to deserve this fate, we ask?
Chad Walde believed in his work at Los Alamos National Laboratory. Then he got a rare brain cancer linked to radiation, and the government denied it had any responsibility.
To make sure the tiniest details for his new "Robin Hood" were absolutely perfect, director Otto Bathurst called in a pro: YouTuber and archery superstar Lars Andersen.
Multiple satellites and mishaps later, the United States opened up GPS technology for the public.
A negotiated settlement is the only way out.
not with a bang, but with a lot of really big bombs.
Jackson's team restored and colorized the footage, and converted it to three-dimensional, 24 frames-per-second digital film. The team also hired lip readers to help voice actors determine what the soldiers were actually saying in the footage.
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