China wants to change its labor law in favor of workers and, according to Tim Costello, Brendan Smith, and Jeremy Brecher, foreign corporations are squawking.
The country's proposed legislation will not eliminate its labor problems.
Ronald Bruce St John and Andrew Wells-Dang debate the relationship between economic and politics in Laos and Vietnam.
Without political reform, Laos will continue to be mired in debt and poverty, argues Ronald Bruce St John.
Andrew Wells-Dang questions whether Western capitalism is transforming Vietnam into a neo-liberal paradise.
China and Taiwan should unify, Fei-Ling Wang argues, to ensure a peaceful and democratic China.
Ian Williams explains why rum is the true global spirit, with its warm beating heart in the Caribbean.
The initial announcement of Senator Tim Johnson's (D-SD) sudden incapacitation and emergency brain surgery struck political Washington like the proverbial bombshell.
Just three hours south of the De-Militarized Zone, the South Korean government is waging alarming levels of violence and repression against villagers in the city of Pyongtaek near the U.S. base Camp Humphrey. For over four years, residents have refused to hand over their homes and farmland to the U.S. military.
America's public diplomacy is handicapped by arrogance, impatience, and a reluctance to listen. In Anti-Americanism and the Rise of Civic Diplomacy, Nancy Snow investigates how Washington can change its image abroad. In their responses to Nancy Snow's provocative thesis, R.S. Zaharna and John Robert Kelley focus on America's credibility deficit and the limits of civic diplomacy. Finally, Nancy Snow offers some concluding remarks.