Regions / Middle East & North Africa
The Mounting Costs of War and the Case for Bringing Home the Troops
U.S. corporations march into Baghdad, at the expense of self-determination.
The most important development in Iraq since the January 2005 election is the emergence of a sectarian civil war between Sunnis and Shiites.
Unleashing vengeance through overwhelming U.S. firepower will prove an ineffective and counterproductive response to this new scourge of international terrorism.
An overview of recent developments in global security.
Bombings in Egypt expose weaknesses in U.S. counterterrorism policies.
Bush's harsh words and threats seem awkward in a region where Washington's closest allies (Egypt, Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Tunisia, and Jordan) hold utterly meaningless ballots.
Despite facing a hostile occupation with a vested interest in their suppression, and an armed insurgency targeting unions and civil society, a higher percentage of factories in Iraq have worker-based organizing committees and fledgling unions than do U.S. factories.
Recalling the legacy of the Call to Resist Illegitimate Authority of 1967, and how thousands of courageous and commendable small groups are still struggling for basic political change and social justice in the United States today.
In Iran, real political power rests with unelected military, economic, and right-wing ideologues, and in the June 25 runoff election, Iranian voters were forced to choose between two flawed candidates.