defense spending

Republicans and Democrats are getting closer on spending deals, but conservatives still want a say.
The Pentagon has never been audited. So how do Republicans know we need to spend even more on defense?
Want to make the Pentagon a better, more effective place? Force it to think.
Prioritizing defense spending over social uplift marks a step toward "spiritual death" in America.
There’s been plenty of drama in President Donald Trump’s first month, from the resignation of his national security advisor
Last Friday, Donald Trump made his first visit to the Pentagon where he spoke of signing an order to begin "a great rebuilding of the armed services of the United States," something he's been advocating for quite a while.
At over $600 billion a year and counting, the Pentagon already receives significantly more than its fair share of federal funds. If President Donald Trump has his way, though, that will prove a sum for pikers and misers.
The DOD doesn’t need a budget hike—it needs accountability, efficiency, and responsible spending.
Anti-immigration Republicans had torpedoed the special visa program in July.
The supplemental war-related funding would include money to fight Islamic State militants and sustain high overseas troop levels.
Donald Trump's campaign has been short on specifics, but that changed earlier this month when he gave a speech that provided some examples of what his proposed defense buildup would entail.
When it comes to Pentagon weapons systems, have you ever heard of cost "underruns"? I think not. Cost overruns? They turn out to be the unbreachable norm, as they seem to have been from time immemorial.
Now that the Red Menace has been taken care of, NATO has struggled over the last twenty-odd years to redefine itself.