In 1915 a group of disgruntled airmen in the U.S. Signal Corps declared war on their superiors. The consequences were far reaching
The atrocities, the Times said, “would make the blood of a cannibal run cold”
Decades of armed conflict in Afghanistan have transformed the iconography of one of the country’s traditional art forms
“Once you have had to lead a platoon into direct machine-gun fire,” Raymond Chandler would later write, “nothing is ever the same again.”
On June 28, 1914, Gavrilo Princip, a Bosnian Serb nationalist, used an M1910 to shoot Archduke Franz Ferdinand
Author Barnes Carr examines Washington's secret attempts to topple Soviet leader Vladimir Lenin's regime
"Only Man deserves brute suffering"
The punishments meted out in the Lichfield courts-martial of 1946 underscored the long-held belief that military justice is far from fair
Bradford’s paper rushed his account of the Battle of New Orleans into print
Christopher Spencer’s seven-shot repeating rifle gave Union forces in the Civil War a fearsome edge against their Confederate enemies.
German artist Ernst Ludwig Kirchner was a pioneer of the European avant-garde movement. This self-portrait is his most famous work.
A look at some 'eye-catching' devices that helped put some important things into focus
In June 1864 two of the Civil War’s fiercest cavalry commanders faced off at Trevilian Station, Virginia.