defence spending

I was very encouraged to see that last week’s Question Time on BBC One talked about Trident and the effect it has had on
So let's follow George Evans' example. Let's remember all the victims of war, military and civilian, of all nationalities. And let's honour them in the best way we can: by working to prevent war, and to resist militarism, in the present and the future.
Extra money should be spent on the SAS and drones to combat the threat of Islamic State (IS) terrorists, David Cameron has
Nigel Farage said he would push the Tories to spend "substantially" more than 2% of GDP on the armed forces as he prepared
France has made it clear that it is not cancelling the €1.2 billion deal to sell two Mistral-class amphibious assault ships to the Russians.
The armed forces could be forced to find cuts of £11 billion over the next decade as a result of chancellor George Osborne's
Many people from across the political spectrum are opening their minds to a reconsideration of Britain's strategic and security needs.
I hope I may be excused feeling a little smug today - the chickens are coming home to roost in precisely the way I hoped they would. Two successive reports from the government's financial watchdog, the NAO, have effectively endorsed the very difficult decisions we took while I was at MoD.
We need to do far more in identifying problems earlier such as ensuring mandatory mental health assessments as part of the discharge process and funding specialist support workers for veterans. They deserve better than relying on volunteers shaking buckets in Cardiff Airport at 5am.
The values that he holds are so overtly American that there seems little leeway for consensus, even with Democrats. He's moved to the right of his moderate Massachusetts governing since entering the election race, sure, but it appears his Americo-centrism has ballooned also.