Issues / Labor, Trade, & Finance
A common flaw in U.S. foreign policy is the politicization of foreign assistance. Whether Republican or Democratic, U.S. administrations allow narrowly defined "national interests" - instead of needs, priorities, and realities in a given country - to dictate foreign assistance. And Rwanda is an excellent case in point.
Even the world's top financiers are beginning to panic.
Will President Bush's view of trade and investment on workers in Africa truly end this paternalism?
A closer look at this administration's record on debt should begin with the question often posed by Africa-based civil society groups: who owes whom?
Why has the American Federation of Teachers distanced itself from the union mainstream and supported the Iraq War?
The Bush administration is continuing its militarization of U.S.-African relations this year.
Stephen Zunes tells you the real story behind the president's latest speech.
Instead of splurging on sponsoring the Super Bowl halftime show, Bridgestone Firestone should start paying its Liberian rubber workers a living wage.
A response to Kevin Funk and Steve Fake: Divestment will help to end the Genocide in Darfur.
A response to Daniel Millenson: The divestment movement from Sudan still makes clear "the failures in our intellectual culture"