Sword fighting is not only really technical, it's also seriously brutal.
Since the 1950s, the Department of Energy has maintained a facility in Nevada to prepare service members for possible radiological attack.
To be clear, we're not saying it tastes *good,* but that it can be eaten at all is pretty remarkable.
"Atomic bombs have already become the most economical form of distraction that can be used on the offensive."
Donald Trump used an infamous phrase to describe U.S. military action in Syria, the latest in the president's tradition of remixing and amplifying messages from his predecessors.
From Fox News host Laura Ingraham to the Infowars auteur, many of President Donald Trump's most vocal boosters turned on him over his decision to strike Syria.
Size is not as important as sound.
After nearly 17 years of war, service members have seen plenty of patriotic displays but little public debate about why they're fighting.
How the Assad regime tracked and killed Marie Colvin for reporting on war crimes in Syria.
After suggesting last week that the US would leave the proxy war in Syria, Trump has pulled a 180.
Mr. Trump’s early morning comments were remarkable in that he is, in some way, telegraphing the American response to a suspected chemical weapons attack in Syria.
New documents discovered by the New York Times reveal the inner workings of ISIS — a caliphate that secured power with violence, but also bureaucracy.
Thousands of employees have signed a letter protesting Google’s role in a program that could be used to improve drone strike targeting.
There's probably no better way to do this than a highly secure convoy. Nonetheless, it's highly disconcerting.
AI weapons have unnerved the likes of Elon Musk and Stephen Hawking. Should we really be all that worried?
"I can never forget the electrocution. It almost felt as though fire would come out of my eyes."
About 17,000 Palestinian demonstrators gathered along the border fence with Israel.
There's a new nuclear simulator on the internet, and it's here to emphasize just how awful a 50,000KT blast would be.
Some of the myths that were perpetrated then still exist to this day, such as the magical effects of carrots in helping you see at night.
The great peril we face comes not from an over-reliance on human judgment, but from a distinct lack of it. Indeed, the most bone-jarring risks before us have less to do with human error than with engineering hubris — and that hubris has been synthesized into the uncritically celebrated discipline of computer science.
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