The U.S. is set to win Security Council support for a resolution on Iraq and is already calling it victory.
With the country still mired in recession and polls consistently showing that the Republicans' positions on such basic policy issues as the environment and the economy are decidedly unpopular, this should have been the Democrats' year.
A shift in the nation-building strategy adopted by the international community in Afghanistan is needed.
In the days and months ahead, the Labor party and the Israeli Left are at what could be an historical crossroad.
After months of internal wrangling over tactics and strategy, it now appears that the White House has settled on the basic design for the U.S. invasion of Iraq.
In its effort to justify its planned invasion of Iraq, the Bush administration has emphasized the importance of enforcing UN Security Council resolutions. However, in addition to the dozen or so resolutions currently being violated by Iraq, a conservative
George Bush prepares to invade Iraq
Much of the responsibility for this rests on the shoulders of the Clinton administration, which knew what was happening to Iraq's children.
A year after the attacks on New York and Washington, U.S. forces have failed to eliminate Al Qaeda's capacity to conduct terrorist operations. While this may be alarming enough, what is truly disturbing is that our failure is not caused by the deviousness
But could a visionary climate plan, anchored in an alliance between the EU and the South, shift the field? We believe that it could.