By almost any measure, the war on AIDS is more important than the war on terrorism. Yet Washingtons fixation with the latterstill loosely definedcampaign threatens to crowd out attention to Africas priorities.
President Bush's State of the Union speech served clear notice that the U.S. "war on terror" is coming to Northeast Asia.
One of the first State of the Union speeches in a long time to pay attention to foreign policy.
Every incoming plane into Porto Alegre is overbooked, all hotels, hostels, and empty apartments are full, makeshift campsites are sprouting in city parks, and the crowds in cafes converse in a mix of languages.
Somalia and the U.S. are apparently doomed by fate to collide at critical moments in global politics.
Global Justice Movement (GJM) is now dead, or as some call it the Antiglobalization Movement.
Water resources are becoming ever more scarce, and a lot more hot politics regarding water will be coming up in the near future.
The very conditions that persuade millions of farmers and workers and environmentalists and students and others to join movements around the world and come together, are there and in some ways are stronger than ever.
Bush repeatedly discussed reducing the number of nuclear weapons in the U.S. arsenal to "the lowest possible number consistent with our national security" and taking these weapons off hair-trigger alert.
, Pakistan's General Pervez Musharraf in his policy address on January 12th set about redefining the role of religion in Pakistani society and its domestic and external politics, with a special reference to Kashmir and terrorism.