Issues / War & Peace
Bush administration officials argue that the Indonesian army has reformed since the bad old days of two years ago and needs our help in its struggle against terrorism. They are wrong.
With recent developments in U.S. nuclear weapons policy, the Bush administration has set an agenda that flagrantly ignores international law.
Chávez assumed the presidency of Venezuela in 1998 at the head of what he called a Bolivarian Revolution.
The United States' actions speak louder than words for Indian and Pakistani leaders.
In the event of a U.S. invasion of Iraq, a lack of regional support would have more than just political implications.
There is reason to believe nuclear capability may make the chances of war worse in South Asia.
Forget that the Bush administration is sending U.S. troops to train local forces in Yemen, the Philippines, and Uzbekistan, and that since September 11th the U.S. has stepped up military aid to Turkey, Pakistan, India, Jordan, and a number of countries wh
U.S. foreign policy has been hijacked by a group of unelected unilateralists who seem determined to drag America into an endless morass of brushfire wars to achieve the goal of unrestrained power.
As small Central Asian countries have struck military alliances with the United States, their leaders have asserted their own power more aggressively.
In the United States and around the world, many are questioning why, despite some mild rebukes, Washington has maintained its large-scale military, financial, and diplomatic support for the Israeli occupation in the face of unprecedented violations of international law and human rights standards by Israeli occupation forces.