A member of the Syrian secret police was accused of overseeing mass torture, rape and killings during the country’s ongoing civil war.
The future of warfare is being shaped by computer algorithms that are assuming ever-greater control over battlefield technology. Will this give machines the power to decide who to kill?
The more time I spent in Afghanistan, the more clear it was that the benefits of the American occupation were visible only in Kabul and other big cities.
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On 9/11, the U.S. swore to “never forget.” But who gets remembered? We hear from reporters on Afghanistan, Iraq and Yemen, where the aftermath of 9/11 is acutely felt two decades later.
As the Taliban take over Kabul, an Afghan poet, a journalist fielding desperate phone calls and an American veteran reflect on the past and future of Afghanistan.
The future of warfare is seen in computer algorithms that enable weapons to decide what to hit – and therefore whom to kill.
In the carnage that followed the Battle of the Bulge in 1944, top military commanders hoped one incident would be concealed.