Issues / Uncategorized
The axis of Evil, Iraq and North Korea
The December election of human rights activist Roh Moo-hyun as South Korea's next president has turned into a giant wake-up call for U.S. policymakers and foreign affairs specialists.
On December 17, 2002, a long-delayed conference of the Iraqi opposition in exile concluded in London.
By the December 8 deadline for reporting on its weapons of mass destruction, the Iraqi government makes an extensive declaration of activities and materials that might be used to make such weapons but also might have other purposes.
The new Turkish government, led by the moderately Islamist Justice and Development Party, finds itself almost quite literally between Iraq and a hard place.
Nonmilitary optiosn fro dealing with Iraq
China watchers will never agree about whether this institutionalized power transition can succeed.
Wars are waged with the bodies of the young, and they always come home.
Papua, until recently known as Irian Jaya, constitutes more than 20% of the Indonesian landmass, but has a relatively small population of just over two million (about one percent of Indonesia's population), with about 65% of that population being ethnic P
An invasion of Iraq constitutes such a dramatic shift in U.S. foreign policy and involves enormous political and military risks.