Most discussion about the "costs of war" focuses on two numbers: dollars spent and American troops who gave their lives. A decade into the war on terror, those official costs are over a trillion dollars and more than 6,000 dead. But as overwhelming as those numbers are, they don't tell the full story.
 
In one of the most comprehensive studies available, researchers in the Eisenhower Study Group at Brown University's Watson Institute for International Studies looked at the human, economic, social and political costs of the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, as well as our military actions in Pakistan.
 
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