Paul Rogers, openDemocracy’s international-security editor, has called The Fog of Peace a ‘remarkable book by two specialists in the field.’
Tracing how the mythology of the lone fighter developed during the inter-war years.
In response to the recent death of Ariel Sharon, Maria Holt explores what life has meant to thousands of Palestinian women living in Lebanese refugee camps.
How commercial advertising frequently offers a frank and honest representation of everyday life during the Second World War.
How German air raids during the First World War helped Britain refine techniques to combat aerial attacks during the Blitz.
The advent of drone warfare is, to many, deeply troubling. But questions that ethicists and artists are now probing have been with us for some time.
Our understanding of the First World War tends to focus on trench warfare, but by looking at the perspectives of British pilots the limitations of an army-centric approach is revealed.
After being destroyed during the blitz, Henry Buckley’s chronicle of the Spanish Civil War is now available for the first time in 70 years.
Laura Brandon on how conflict looms large in both artistic practices and the public imagination.