Once an ambitious project to unite the Middle East, the antique Hejaz Railway is a relic of that bygone dream before wars, borders and more advanced modes of transport rendered its services obsolete.
Why raising interest rates here could lead to a lot of misery elsewhere.
There’s a whiff of 1914 in the air.
In assuming history favors his invasion, he profoundly miscalculated.
Writing under the pen name Charles Todd, she and her son published nearly 40 mystery novels, all of them set in rural England just after World War I.
“Churchill’s Shadow,” by Geoffrey Wheatcroft, may be the best single-volume indictment of Churchill yet written.
Off the Gallipoli Peninsula, the remains of some two dozen British, French and Australian ships — World War I relics — are memorialized in an undersea park formed during the pandemic.
An exceptional unit of Black soldiers who fought in World War I will receive the Congressional Gold Medal.
“At Night All Blood Is Black,” a novel written by David Diop and translated by Anna Moschovakis, had already received rave reviews.
“The Confidence Men,” by Margalit Fox, recounts the elaborate true-life saga of two British officers who escaped from an Ottoman prison camp during World War I by brainwashing and manipulating their captors.
Artifacts from the White War — a battle between Italian and Austro-Hungarian troops that took place in the forbidding heights of the Alps — are on their way to a museum.
The United States is incapable of collective action.
The graves of between 45,000 and 54,000 people who died in service during World War I did not receive proper memorials, the report said. At least 116,000 others were not commemorated at all.
As the United States withdraws from its longest war, a memorial that recognizes one of its most complicated ones officially opens in Washington, D.C., on Friday.
They fought and died as heroes for their country in World War I, only for segregation to persist.
Donald Trump’s “Stop the Steal” campaign recalls one of the most disastrous political lies of the 20th century.
The message with spidery writing, carrying details of German military drills, was found in eastern France in a capsule probably dropped by a carrier pigeon.
The Quebec town is home to one of the world’s largest former asbestos mines. Residents voted to rename the town Val-des-Sources, or Valley of the Springs.
In “The Lenin Plot” Barnes Carr tells the mostly unknown story of America’s intervention in the earliest days of the Soviet Union.
In “War: How Conflict Shaped Us,” Margaret MacMillan examines the impact of war, both bad and good.
In “Time of the Magicians,” Wolfram Eilenberger tells the story of four philosophers — Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer and Heidegger — who altered the way we see reality.
The report, in The Atlantic, could be problematic for the president because he is counting on strong support among the military for his re-election bid.
Now is an excellent time to read about the 1918 flu. Or maybe just watch the Fast & Furious movies.
In “No Man’s Land,” Wendy Moore chronicles the remarkable story of two female physicians who founded and ran a military hospital in London.
When it comes to crucial medical supplies, cooperation, not competition, will save lives. History shows that it works.