Earlier this week, a suicide bomber outside a crowded hospital in Quetta, Pakistan killed at least 74 people and wounded dozens more. But Monday’s victims were not a random assortment of civilians waiting for medical care. Instead, the attack was designed to hit at the heart of Pakistan’s civil society—its legal community—and is likely to further undermine the tools necessary for governance in an increasingly chaotic country.
Latest in Afghanistan/Pakistan
Potential Implications of CENTCOM’s MSF Investigation on the ICC’s Preliminary Examination of U.S. Forces in Afghanistan
CENTCOM’s report on the airstrike on a Doctors Without Borders hospital in Kunduz, Afghanistan will surely attract the attention of the International Criminal Court’s (ICC) Office of the Prosecutor (OTP).
The Office of the Director of National Intelligence today released a second set of documents recovered during the raid of Osama bin Laden's compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan.
General John Campbell, Commander of U.S. Forces in Afghanistan, testifies before the House Armed Services Committee.
HASC releases its report on Bowe Bergdahl as NPR's Serial launches second season on former Taliban prisoner.
The saga of Irek Hamidullin has come to a close, more or less, with a life sentence (plus 30 years) in a Virginia courtroom today.
Images of the real refugees from Laura Dean.
If initial reports are confirmed, this month may go down as one of the gravest in recent memory for hospitals in war.
C. Christine Fair and Glenn Greenwald debated whether drone strikes create more terrorists than they kill in a recent episode of Al Jazeera. It didn't go so well. Here Fair responds.
Granted, the NDAA FY'16 has just been vetoed, and there probably aren't enough votes in Congress to override. But should it be the case that a deal gets worked out on the budget squabble, we may well see a version of it signed into law eventually. What else is interesting about it, besides the GTMO transfer constraints?