Regions / Africa
The United States needs to practice at home what it preaches abroad.
Senators Clinton, McCain, Obama have something to say about the UN, nuclear proliferation and other global cooperation issues. Really.
The global economic crisis is just now hitting the developing world with devastating effects.
As the Democratic presidential primary campaign limps on, and the cacophony of focus-grouped sound bites strikes a fevered pitch, the candidates are making surprisingly little noise about Darfur.
Tajudeen Abdulraheem explains President Bush's Africa trip itinerary.
A common flaw in U.S. foreign policy is the politicization of foreign assistance. Whether Republican or Democratic, U.S. administrations allow narrowly defined "national interests" - instead of needs, priorities, and realities in a given country - to dictate foreign assistance. And Rwanda is an excellent case in point.
With the new Africa Command, the United States is increasing its military footprint on an energy-rich continent.
Will President Bush's view of trade and investment on workers in Africa truly end this paternalism?
A closer look at this administration's record on debt should begin with the question often posed by Africa-based civil society groups: who owes whom?
The Bush administration is continuing its militarization of U.S.-African relations this year.