Soldiers know the difference between heroic acts and criminal acts. Donald Trump, apparently, has the two confused.
As commander-in-chief of the U.S. military, President Donald Trump can pull rank and pardon convicted service members, but such actions actually do a disservice to the reputation of the U.S. military, writes Scott Taylor. White House photograph by Shealah Craighead
OTTAWA—In recent days, U.S. President Donald Trump has embarked on a bizarre rash of pardoning and protecting U.S. service members who were convicted or accused of war crimes.
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Democracy, Terrorism and Killer Robots: Embassy News covers the 2015 Halifax International Security Forum The Halifax International Security Forum is one of the world’s biggest gatherings of defence and security leaders.
'The Correctional Service of Canada continues to take a number of preventative measures to restrict the spread of COVID-19 in federal institutions,' according to the office of Public Safety Minister Bill Blair.
'We are dealing with an administration that is both very unpredictable, very much America first, [and] not long-term thinking in terms of its relationship with its allies,' says former diplomat Michael Kergin.