The Army sergeant faces a court-martial for walking off his post in 2009.
Newsweek Europe editor Matt McAllester takes us inside this week's issue.
We already know what America’s most notorious POW did and why. The only mystery is why the Army doesn't like it.
She now counts the Taliban as fans of her show.
The U.S. Army sergeant could face life in prison if convicted of misbehavior before the enemy.
Earlier this year, Bergdahl was charged with desertion and misbehavior before the enemy.
Don’t worry: Sarah Koenig and MailChimp are still going strong.
The former prisoner of war, now 29, was held captive by the Taliban in Afghanistan for nearly five years.
The accused deserter was held captive by the Taliban in Afghanistan.
Lawyers for Bergdahl said releasing the report would help Americans understand what happened to him in Afghanistan.
Defense Officials: Bowe Bergdahl Suffered Some of the Worst Abuse of any POW, Not a Taliban Sympathizer
"I do not believe that there is a jail sentence at the end of this process," said Major General Kenneth Dahl.
Lieutenant Colonel Jason Amerine exposed how the bureau has botched hostage negotiations with the Taliban and ISIS.
The soldiers who searched for him still don't know why they risked their lives.
U.S. Army Sergeant Bowe Bergdahl has made no admission of wrongdoing since being released by the Taliban last month, officials said
Bergdahl, who arrived in the pre-dawn hours of Friday on a military flight from Germany, was in a good enough physical condition to meet with debriefers
Hagel said a U.S. Army review would examine the legal issue surrounding the capture of Bergdahl
House Republicans said they planned an investigation of the exchange deal
44 percent disagreed with the statement that trading Taliban prisoners for Bergdahl was "the right thing to do