"I'm sad that I'm losing track of all the people I know who have been killed in action. I'm sad and angry," said a former U.S. Army EOD soldier. "I'm sad that he's gone and angry that I can't switch places with him."
President Donald Trump said U.S. forces had killed the militants responsible for the January suicide bombing in Syria that claimed the lives of 19 people, among them four Americans, a day after they were reported captured.
Sources told Newsweek that the U.S. Army attempted to keep the incident quiet since the soldiers' arrest last November.
The general in charge of U.S. military operations in North America dodged questions Tuesday on what specific threat at the southern border justifies President Trump declaring a national emergency.
A U.S. State Department report has accused officials at U.S. Army Europe of trying to cover up the "gross mismanagement" of more than $1.4 million in American taxpayer dollars.
As the 2020 political campaigns begin to heat up the D.C. beltway, a retired U.S. Marine colonel considers a run for Alabama's U.S. Senate seat.
A U.S. District Court sentenced an ex-U.S. Marine reserve officer to almost three years in prison on felony cyberstalking charges last week.
The bombing came just weeks after President Donald Trump declared victory over ISIS and ordered a withdrawal of U.S. forces from Syria.
The deployment of active-duty U.S. troops and National Guard forces to the U.S.-Mexico has been extended to September 30.
The president wants to end America's endless wars. Members of the military don't disagree. They just wonder how best to withdraw—and what they fought for.
The plane carrying several leaders of Hezbollah was bound for Iran.
Defense Department officials told Newsweek that Deputy Secretary of Defense Patrick Shanahan would be "great" for the military industrial complex but was not a strategic thinker.
"We will not allow inexcusable and reprehensible violations of that trust to erode decades of honorable service, teamwork, and progress by the members of USSOCOM," General Raymond Thomas III wrote to personnel in an email obtained by Newsweek.
The Pentagon on Wednesday identified the U.S. service members killed in central Afghanistan this week by a roadside bomb in what is the deadliest day for American forces so far this year.
The Trump administration petitioned the Supreme Court Friday to bypass the appellate courts and rule on the president's policy of banning transgender people from serving in the armed forces.
Maryland Congressman Dutch Ruppersberger was at the medical center at the time the alert was issued.
Both a current and former DHS official cast doubt on how the department came up with the figure while the caravan is still hundreds of miles away from the U.S. border.
Two U.S. Marines familiar with the incident told Newsweek that Rodolfo Rivera strangled his wife Natasha Rivera after the couple had returned to their hotel room.
The eighth U.S. service member killed in Afghanistan this year was a city mayor and father of seven children.