Issues / Uncategorized
"I don't want to see a single war millionaire created in the United States as a result of this world disaster."
President George W. Bush go on live television before a tough crowd to explain his Iraq strategy.
U.S. and North Korean negotiators have met at least 10 times, what's next?
The most important development in Iraq since the January 2005 election is the emergence of a sectarian civil war between Sunnis and Shiites.
Congress is about to enact an energy bill that would severely limit the power of coastal states and municipalities to veto construction of massive -- potentially dangerous -- liquefied-natural-gas (LNG) terminals in their harbors.
Africa's expectations were quite clear: nothing short of a comprehensive treatment of debt, trade and development finance, along with removal of the constraints that have held back the continent's growth and progress.
Watching them blatantly abdicate their responsibility in the run-up to the Iraq War was almost as difficult as watching most of America let them get away with it.
While the Bush administration still aspires to ward off defeat, it is becoming increasingly clear that its failure to pass the Central American Free Trade Agreement represents the latest in a series of setbacks for its sputtering trade agenda.
Observers have often remarked in recent years that globalization demonstrators have won the moral argument about trade and development, yet have not been able to translate their positions into policy.
For 50 years, aside from the occasional defector, it was impossible to cross the demilitarized zone dividing the Korean Peninsula.