Issues / War & Peace
After eight years, the Spanish court case against three U.S. soldiers responsible for the murder of cameraman Jose Couso continues in spite of heavy U.S. pressure. But could the testimony of a former Army eavesdropper provide the final push to conviction?
The C.I.A. may have obtained information on a key militant's whereabouts from the I.S.I.'s interrogation of Syed Saleem Shahzad.
The U.S.-NATO presence in Afghanistan is becoming increasingly immaterial.
Former Saudi intelligence chief Prince Turki al-Faisal warned the U.S. that its recalcitrance over the Palestinian Authority's bid for statehood will force Saudi Arabia to reconsider its ties with Washington.
The revolution in Libya, led by a motley group of democrats and Islamists and their imperialist allies, is likely to entrench the deep divisions in the country, writes Samir Amin, warning of the possibility of disintegration of the nation.
"Where it cuts across the island of New Guinea, the 141st meridian east remains one of colonial cartography's more arbitrary yet effective of boundaries."
Exceeding its mandate to maintain nuclear weapons, the National Nuclear Security Administration can't resist the urge to tinker with them.
The Taliban carried out a major attack on the United States at the same time that it's opening an unofficial embassy in Qatar to negotiate with the United States.
How did a right-wing thinktank devise U.S. policy toward Africa?
How does the principle of "first do no harm" come up against the problem of ruthless leaders?