In a rare show of bipartisanship, Senators Robert Menendez (D-NJ) and John Cornyn (R-Tx) jointly introduced legislation demanding that the administration sell F-16s to Taiwan.
The bomb-Iran crowd draws sustenance from how weak claims that Iran won’t possess nuclear weapons soon makes disarmament advocates look.
With the tenth anniversary of the crime that was 9/11, the question inevitably crops up: who won, the United States or al-Qaeda? According to the politically correct answer, although al-Qaeda has been decimated, it has been a Pyrrhic victory for Washington. In defeating al-Qaeda, the U.S. government engaged in many unnecessary violations of human rights and due process that diminished America in the eyes of both its citizens and the world.
Did 9/11 end the movement against corporate globalization?
Influential Republican Ros-Lehtinen is sponsoring a bill that would make U.S. funding of UN agencies conditional on how the body votes on Palestinian statehood.
However turbulent, the marriage between the United States and Saudi Arabia is nott headed for a divorce.
The National Nuclear Security Administration has seized on safety as its ticket to secure funding for major nuclear warhead modifications.
Its attack on the U.S. embassy reveals a Taliban either conflicted or divided within itself about talking with the United States.
During the war on terror, the military, the Pentagon and the CIA — and their political and corporate allies — have accumulated enormous resources and power in a collapsing economy.
When the military’s green programs achieve real success in the form of jobs created, costs reduced, and lives saved, the military will have definitively demonstrated that a viable economy is not a casualty of climate preparedness.