Cambridge professor David Reynolds has a look at World War I from his side of the Atlantic.
Yaniv Barzilai, a State Department special rep during the 2001 invasion of Afghanistan, delivers a controversial account of those early days.
In his latest Napoleonic-era title Michael Leggiere profiles Prussian master commander Gebhard von Blücher.
An aristocratic title couldn’t keep the venturesome Earl of Suffolk from life on the razor’s edge in wartime Europe
In his new book War of Attrition, British historian William Philpott re-examines the causes, conduct and lasting effects of World War I.
The Russian BMP infantry fighting vehicle was a latecomer but has served its purpose well since 1966.
Readers' letters in the November 2014 issue of Military History sound off about Zulu fact and fiction, World War II massacres in the Ardennes, wartime Treasury Secretary Henry Mogenthau Jr. and the importance of up-to-date military technology.
The study of military history is useful in many regards, as long as we don't lose sight of the fact that war, in the end, is about killing people and destroying things.
R. Scott Stephenson, director of interpretation and collections for the Museum of the American Revolution, looks toward the 2016 opening date.
From its origin as an Islamic political and religious tool, jihad has morphed into all-out war against non-Muslims
Readers' letters in the September 2014 issue of Military History sound off about some of history's worst weapons, the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, the Lewis machine gun, the Confederate submarine H.L. Hunley, Irish rebel leader Michael Collins and history's most embattled cities.
Warfare is often predicated on unwavering belief in the spiritual or political righteousness of one's individual cause.
Introduced at the turn of the 20th century, the improved Short Magazine Lee-Enfield served as British soldiers standard long arm through both world wars.
Drawing on a newly discovered cache of period dispatches, Sam Willis looks anew on the turn-of-the-19th-century clashes that ushered in the "veritable golden age of British naval success."
In this very personal history Martin Goldsmith retraces the ultimately futile flight of his grandfather, his uncle and their fellow European Jews from the far-reaching grasp of Nazi persecution during the Holocaust.
Mark Perry reexamines the life and career of General Douglas MacArthur, among the best known -- and controversial -- American military leaders.