Issues / Environment
Genoa and Bonn, taken together, portray the Janus face of globalization.
Assuming the Cheney task force gets its wishes, it is anyone's guess how much of the resulting energy will warm American homes or fuel SUV expeditions to the mall.
If Kyoto goes down, there will be serious collateral damage, a point that G.W. Bush's handlers have only recently begun to realize.
It's hard for Americans, even progressive Americans, to imagine a future in which the U.S. is no longer the "indispensable country."
Given the U.S. performance at the latest round of global warming negotiations at the Hague, it's hard to see how George W. Bush could do any worse than the Clinton-Gore administration.
What is news is that the heating of our atmosphere has propelled our climate into a new state of instability.
Sustainable development a framework for reconciling key international goals, and it applies to national actions as well.
The North American Free Trade Agreement’s impact on the trinational environment remains controversial.
More than $60 billion spent on missile defense projects since 1983 has produced precious little beyond cost overruns and technical failures.
Sadly, though the overall number of nuclear weapons is down (from approximately 60,000 in 1990 to 35,000 today) and the antagonism of the cold war has faded, the risk of nuclear war is still real, and the threat of nuclear proliferation is greater than ever.