Posts Tagged: In Our Circles
Between Romney and Obama, there's one issue that really matters: Iran.
Romney's handling of the Benghazi episode capitalizes on a foundational myth of U.S. politics: that the world is America's to lose.
Five foreign policy questions the candidates won't have to answer but should.
With the U.S. roping South Korea into its cold war with China, one South Korean peace activist says it's time for peace on the Korean peninsula.
The government in Somalia has reportedly not been accountable with the foreign aid it has received, with much money arriving in powerful individuals' pockets and not the general population.
Dr. Chomsky analyzes how the Magna Carta has become largely irrelevant in the world as the document nears its one thousandth birthday.
The Western-imposed sanctions on Iran undermine the U.S.'s diplomatic influence more than Tehran's nuclear ambitions.
The Pentagon wastes a lot of taxpayer dollars and the actual defense cuts are highly exaggerated by the deceitful media and politicians.
During the 1960, as the Cold War heated up, the U.S. government placed nuclear weapons in Okinawa, Japan, which it did not admit until years later.
The experience of this election observer highlights the deficit of quality in Mexican democracy.