Nick Turse is a contributing writer for The Intercept, reporting on national security and foreign policy. He is the author, most recently, of "Next Time They’ll Come to Count the Dead: War and Survival in South Sudan," as well as "Tomorrow's Battlefield: U.S. Proxy Wars and Secret Ops in Africa," and "Kill Anything That Moves: The Real American War in Vietnam." He has written for the New York Times, Los Angeles Times, San Francisco Chronicle, The Nation, and Village Voice, among other publications. He has received a Ridenhour Prize for Investigative Reporting, a James Aronson Award for Social Justice Journalism, and a Guggenheim Fellowship. Turse is a fellow at The Nation Institute and the managing editor of TomDispatch.com.
The Navy Promised to Do More to Prevent Veteran Suicides. It’s Failing at the Most Basic Measure.
Most Navy websites do not comply with regulations to promote the Veterans Crisis Line, an internal audit found, as officials take unprecedented steps to prevent suicide in the military.
U.S. Played Secret Role in Nigeria Attack That Killed More Than 160 Civilians
The 2017 bombing of a displaced persons’ camp was termed a “U.S.-Nigerian” operation, according to a document obtained by The Intercept.
Army Bases Shockingly Unprepared for Chemical, Biological Attacks
Documents say safety shortfalls likely exist across the Army, which operates chemical weapons storage facilities and a research institute that works with lethal pathogens.
How the Pentagon Uses a Secretive Program to Wage Proxy Wars
Exclusive documents and interviews reveal the sweeping scope of classified 127e operations.