When U.S. and Indonesian officials met in Jakarta in late April to discuss resumption of military cooperation, it should have caused alarm bells to ring all over Washington.
Palestine has scarce resources to face the enormous challenges in a struggle that has now continued for over five decades.
Both in the U.S. and in Israel, government policy and actions do not reflect popular sentiment.
To understand the resilience of the Palestinian community is to take a more detailed--albeit less dramatic--look at what is happening on the ground behind the bleak daily headlines.
Until America finds its own voice in the Palestinian-Israeli dispute, it is unlikely that America's voice will be heard or heeded in the Arab world.
The Palestinians are doing what any American citizen would do: we are fighting for our rights.
Venezuela is not just another banana-oil republic; and the United States has, once again, deeply damaged itself in Latin America.
he conflict between forces loyal to President Hugo Chavez and those opposed to him heated up particularly after November 2001, when Chavez, using new powers granted him by the National Assembly, passed 49 laws, some of which were extremely controversial--
Oil policy must be seen within the context of Chávez's larger political project, which is an attempt to construct an alternative to neoliberal globalization.
President Bush is currently being assailed from all sides for his Middle East foreign policy.