The conflict has killed at least ten thousand civilians, and the country faces famine. Why are we still involved?
You usually see aircraft carriers as stationary behemoths, but when they need to move, they can really truck it.
"You keep him in that job. He's the one person on the planet that will never ever make that mistake again."
Presidents can't just hit a button to launch a strike... but, um, it's still a disconcertingly speedy process.
Young Calvin Graham said he was 17, got his friends to forge a signature and "practiced talking deep."
Nuclear deterrence continues to dominate international relations. Yet there is no proof it ever worked, nor that it ever will.
When the going gets weird, people start buying nuclear doomsday supplies. "Donald Trump has been very good for the prepper business," said the owner of an online emergency supply firm.
Female conflict journalists dress for safety, for culture and for comfort.
Early last year, a North Korean intermediate-range ballistic missile crashed in a populated area. What does that tell us?
Dr. Christopher Larsen of the One Shepherd Leadership Institute walks through three different common techniques for how to properly camouflage the human face.
China, Taiwan, Japan, North Korea, South Korea and the arms race you haven't heard about.
The doomsday clock run by the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists is now much closer to midnight than it has ever been in decades. We have returned to an age of full-on nuclear anxiety.
And why the government is insisting that RDX, a chemical explosive developed in World War II, is not a carcinogen.
The US and North Korea are just one misstep away from nuclear destruction. But that hasn't stopped New York City officials from beginning to take down outdated nuclear fallout shelter signs posted at public schools.
One previously unreported order — a sweeping presidential finding to combat global cyberthreats — prompted US spy agencies to plan a half-dozen specific operations to counter the Russian threat. But one year after those instructions were given, the Trump White House remains divided over whether to act, intelligence officials said.
Nuclear war is not nearly as devastating as we had been led to believe. If there are enough shovels to go around, everybody’s going to make it.
Pyongyang vowed revenge on the United States, which sponsored the resolution, and the Security Council members that approved the measure.
New research suggests that the hidden cost of developing nuclear weapons were far larger than previous estimates, with radioactive fallout responsible for 340,000 to 690,000 American deaths from 1951 to 1973.
Sgt. 1st Class A.G. Shaw has been a military mortician throughout America's long wars. "It's not like the movies. We don't die pretty," he says.
"Now I am become Death, the destroyer of worlds."
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