The United States is about to begin destroying its largest remaining stockpile of chemical-laden artillery shells, marking a milestone in the global campaign to eradicate a debilitating weapon that still creeps into modern wars.
The Army has again reduced the estimated number of defective chemical weapons stored in Colorado that have to be destroyed with explosives.
With negative public sentiment growing and more members of Congress coming out against action in Syria, we must look at how President Obama will respond to a no vote from Congress.
A great deal of pomp and circumstance has been made over Congressional approval of actions in Syria. But in the end, does the approval really matter?
Members of Congress are split over whether to use military force in Syria, and Rep. Mike Coffman, R-Colorado, says he’s not ready to support a military strike.
A federal appeals court says Colorado doesn’t have the authority to set a deadline for destroying chemical weapons stored at an Army facility outside Pueblo.
The Army says using explosives to destroy leaking chemical weapons at a Colorado storage site would cause no significant environmental impacts.
The interim manager overseeing the destruction of chemical weapons in Colorado and Kentucky has been named the permanent manager.