Interviews with civilian and military figures paint a complex picture of what went wrong with crucial peace negotiations.
In many ways US-Kenya relations is in uncharted territory.
Some 'celebrity' atheists espouse the very doctrines of violence that they accuse organised religon of.
As a liberal democracy, Australia needs its own report on US torture in Iraq and has a legal and moral obligation to prevent torture.
Twin reports from a UK Parliament committee go further than ever in condemning Britain's complicity in the worst of the War on Terror.
Intelligence agencies must be incorruptible and 'speak truth to power' to be of any benefit to policymakers and the communities they serve.
It is vital for governments and citizens to discuss how much privacy should be sacrificed when issues of national security arise.
The incoming Chief of the Defence Force, Angus Campbell, will need to focus his attentions on an array of conventional and non-conventional security concerns in the Indo-Pacific.
The US Secretary of State's mission to Africa will produce few benefits for the continent or for US-Africa relations.
The movement known as the 'Pashtun Long March' and the 'Pashtun Spring' has emerged from a history of human rights abuses, regional politics and War on Terror policies.
Kenya cited national security when it crossed into Somali territory in pursuit of Al-Shabaab militants. But there were numerous other potential aims at play.
If Al-Shabaab maintains its hard stance, the possibility for dialogue will continue to be remote and Somalia's government will be forced to intensify the war on terror through new strategies.
The UK has yet to properly grapple with its past complicity in prisoner abuses and torture.
Three key rulings by the UK Supreme Court and their legal implications.
What happens to the Islamic State if it loses the battle for territory in Iraq and Syria? Here's a list of ways it might go down.
A volunteer force that provides humanitarian aid in the worst of conditions, the White Helmets are the target of some very caustic conspiracy theory.
Are Americans at increasing risk of being killed in a terrorist attack? A sociologist explains how the way we remember the dead may make it feel that way.
The protagonist in the novel ‘The Silent Minaret’ gets us to question that powerful political-cultural myth of being tied to nation. That is a remarkable achievement in fiction.
The War on Terror-era programme of clandestine abductions and detentions wasn't just an American initiative.
Manchester downright refuses to commemorate the 1996 IRA bombings – it's a bold political statement.