Patrick Chauvel has spent decades photographing war, from the 1967 Six-Day War to the recent conflict in Libya.
Boston University professor and retired U.S. Army Colonel Andrew J. Bacevich reassesses the efficacy of war in the 20th century.
J.C.A. Stagg addresses the War of 1812 in his latest book, looking at the causes of the war, the performance of U.S. forces, and the winners and losers of the conflict.
Cornell historian David J. Silbey takes an in-depth look at China's 1900 Boxer Rebellion in his new book, The Boxer Rebellion and the Great Game in China.
Charles Stanish, UCLA archaeologist and professor of anthropology, discusses war and formation of the earliest states.
In his new book The Storm of War, Cambridge-educated historian Andrew Roberts takes another look at German competence and Russian sacrifice in World War II.
Doug Waller reveals OSS founder "Wild Bill" Donovan, chosen across party lines by Franklin Roosevelt, and a man revered by his agents and reviled by the Pentagon.
James Delgado, director of NOAA's Maritime Heritage Program, speaks to the importance of preserving and interpreting our historic military shipwrecks.
Foreign Affairs editor Gideon Rose dedicates his book How Wars End, "To "the victims of bad planning."
Frank Buckles, 110, the last surviving American soldier from World War I, died on February 27, 2011
In his books "Forgotten Victory" (2001) and "The Chief" (2011), British military historian Gary Sheffield lays to rest many of the persistent myths about World War I and British Army Field Marshal Douglas Haig.
Lin Ezell, director of the five-year-old National Museum of the Marine Corps, discusses the museum's innovative building design, its mission and its future plans.
Best-selling author Sebastian Junger joined an Army combat infantry unit on its 15-month deployment to research his latest book, War.
Author and Newsweek editor Evan Thomas' new book The War Lovers relates the ramp-up to the Spanish-American War and the role played by Theodore Roosevelt, Henry Cabot Lodge and William Randolph Hearst.
French-born journalist Ted Morgan covered the initial stages of America's involvement in Vietnam as a reporter and now share his observations about the earlier French defeat at Dien Bien Phu.
Sir Max Hastings served (albeit briefly) in the British army, covered 11 conflicts worldwide as a journalist and reporter and has since written nearly two dozen military histories.