Nancy Sherman's message is clear: society must understand the totality of human experiences of war, including their moral dimensions.
In 1998, I drove my parents from Wisconsin to Georgia to visit the new National POW Museum. My siblings couldn't believe I'd agreed to this.
In Iraq, my perception of good and evil began to erode. What I lost was a world that made moral sense.
Every method of killing can become a form of torture for the person being executed—and a means of moral injury to the executioner.
If soldiers make it home, the war comes with them. Every day, about 18 of them implode in suicide.