The antiwar movement served to stall the invasion of Iraq - it can be used to stop it too.
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.
The victory of the liberal Roh Moo-Hyun in the December 19th South Korean presidential elections has been presented in the western media as a source of future tension in South Korean-U.S. relations.
The Bush administration has enlisted India in its campaign against the newly formed International Criminal Court.
On December 17, 2002, a long-delayed conference of the Iraqi opposition in exile concluded in London.
It is difficult to argue that anything Roh does could place more tension on Seoul's relationship with Washington than the Bush administration's unilateral foreign policy.
Only in the most direct sense is the Bush administration's Iraq policy directed against Saddam Hussein.
The new Turkish government, led by the moderately Islamist Justice and Development Party, finds itself almost quite literally between Iraq and a hard place.
What began as an apparent humanitarian effort has turned into another excuse for continuing a low-level war against Iraq and perhaps now even as an excuse for a full-scale invasion of that country.