Military spending

The president told military personnel in Iraq that they'll get a raise of over 10 percent, their first in a decade. But it's 2.6 percent, and they get a hike every year.
The recent North Korean missile tests raise questions about contradictions in President Donald Trump’s national security
President Trump’s budget hits EPA, boosts military.
It is exceedingly dangerous to impose fantasies of World War II on the realities of tomorrow’s battlefields.
The United States has a military that, by any normal measure, is unmatched on planet Earth.
One thing is already clear enough: President Trump will prove no non-interventionist.
If the United States valued education as much as military activities, children in elementary schools would have 45% more spent on their education than is provided now. High schools would see their budgets go up by 71%.
War, what is it good for? In America, the answer is that, much of the time, you'll probably never know what it's good for -- or, in some cases, even notice that we're at war.
What accounts for the Department of Defense's ability to keep a stranglehold on your tax dollars year after endless year?
In early September 2016, Donald Trump announced his plan for a vast expansion of the U.S. military, including 90,000 new
A running theme in discussions of U.S. military strength in recent years is the notion that the United States is not spending enough on the military, and that as a result the current U.S. military is "in shambles," or, even worse, "a disaster." Nothing could be further from the truth.
Although Sanders forces didn’t obtain all they wanted in their negotiations with the Clinton campaign, they did secure an avant-garde platform.
At the present time, an increase in U.S. military spending seems as superfluous as a third leg. The United States, armed with the latest in advanced weaponry, has more military might than any other nation in world history.