Posts Tagged: Book Review
Barack Obama's approach to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, according to Josh Reubner, resembles hammering a square peg into a round hole.
Rajiv Chandrasekaran's new book, Little America: The War within the War for Afghanistan, details the bureaucratic infighting that sunk America's war in Afghanistan.
Only North Koreans can change North Korea.
Americans were once able to wrestle, bit by bit, power and influence from the wealthy elite--and if they did it once, they can certainly do so again.
In Refugee Hotel, the authors give us captivating insight into the despair that confronts many refugees upon their landing, without re-victimizing their characters.
Lawrence Wittner's captivating and honest memoir reveals a man unflappably devoted to peace and justice.
Growing international awareness of the Israeli occupation has heralded a shift among the U.S. Jewish community away from Israel.
Colombia's enormous population of internally displaced people is incredibly diverse, but all are subject to violence and degradation on a daily basis.
The Dissent Papers is a fascinating exploration of the role strategic writing plays in formulating comprehensive diplomatic dissent and its ability to shape the future of U.S. foreign policy.
Veteran writer and activist Noam Chomsky is not one to watch the Occupy movement from the sidelines.