Issues / Uncategorized
In 2003 U.S. policy toward Africa will be driven almost exclusively by geopolitical considerations related to Washington's war plans against Iraq, and by its geostrategic interests in African oil.
Leading progress experts provide ways in which we can move the country back in the right direction.
If Secretary of State Colin Powell, British Prime Minister Tony Blair, the U.S. public, and other moderates ever had any doubts about the extent to which the most hard-line hawks have captured U.S. foreign policy, President George W. Bush's Wednesday nigh
Roh is facing even longer odds in the international arena, as he is simultaneously trying to establish peace with North Korea and negotiate a more just relationship with the United States.
U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell's presentation to the UN Security Council on February 5 wasn't likely to win over anyone not already on his side.
What happened in Lebanon 20 years ago may tell us a lot about the hopes, fears, and delusions of U.S. policymakers about what could happen in Iraq.
U.S. disregard for Africa has become malignant, with increasingly deadly consequences for Africa.
For the past two years, the Bush administration has treated North Korea like a child throwing a tantrum.
Israeli voters will be facing perhaps the most crucial vote in their nation's history between the right-wing incumbent prime minister Ariel Sharon of the Likud Bloc and the more moderate Amram Mitznaa former general and mayor of Haifafrom the Labor Alig
When and if President Bush does visit Africa, he may seek to avoid answering the question of whether he values African lives.