U.S. President George W. Bush's upcoming trip to South Korea in mid-February is an opportunity for the Bush administration to demonstrate its new vision by explicitly support the "sunshine policy" of South Korea's President Kim Dae-Jung--a policy that has
The western media, too, is awash with stories of a reformist general living dangerously in a volatile country.
President Bush, undeterred by Congress and emboldened by his high ratings in the polls, is making new military investments in countries all over the world, while downplaying or keeping secret from the American people the problems that these investments wi
In a tricky maneuver, President Bush managed to sound like he was advocating reducing emissions when he stated that his voluntary goal is to reduce greenhouse gas "intensity" by 18 percent.
Immediately after the September 11 attacks in New York, South Korean and U.S. forces went into a state of heightened security alert that the North claimed was "threatening," leading Pyongyang to break off ongoing negotiations on family reunions that remai
The alternatives to negotiating with the North are all worse than agreements that have been gotten.
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.
One of the first State of the Union speeches in a long time to pay attention to foreign policy.
Somalia and the U.S. are apparently doomed by fate to collide at critical moments in global politics.
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.