New data from the Costs of War project at Brown University shows that the United States' war on terror has spread across 40% of the world’s nations. Peace science provides insight into the disastrous human, social, and economic toll war has on all parties involved.
cost of war
A new report from Brown University's Cost of War project provides updated estimates on the devastating human and economic costs of the United State's post 9/11 wars in Iraq, Afghanistan, and Pakistan.
The EPA is considering rolling back regulations on radiation exposure. This is a horrible idea, just ask the victims of nuclear weapons testing in the Pacific.
The Polish President has recently expressed a desire to increase the country's military spending and has been petitioning Washington for a permanent U.S. base and more troops. Peace Science has identified the unfortunate concessions countries often make in the name of "security".
Nearly twenty years of war has had a devastating impact on children in Afghanistan. War casualties among Afghan children are on the rise, and nearly half do not attend school.
Yemen's ongoing civil war, marred with foreign military intervention of several countries, has taken a devastating toll on the country's people, infrastructure, and economy. Peace Science shows how most of these devastating costs of war will last long after the fighting ends.
Congress requires the White House to issue an annual report on civilian casualties of US military operations. The current administration has also ignored an executive order that requires the reporting of civilians killed by drone strikes and other counterterrorism activities. Both reports were due on May 1.
The U.S. nuclear weapon agenda is dangerous and expensive
Foreign military support in intrastate conflicts increases the risk of retaliatory terrorist attacks; weapons sales are the prominent contributing factor.