by Daniel Sneider
by Nora Hamerman
Mr. Miller’s confession.
More oil, no GATT, fewer candidates.
by Barbara Dreyfuss and Susan Kokinda
by Jeffrey Steinberg
Terrorists target 1980 campaign.
by David Goldman
There is one obvious feature of the new Carter-Volcker package of high interest rates and credit restrictions: They will drive the U.S. economy toward levels of inflation not seen since 1920s Germany. Only slightly less obvious, the new measures are principally intended as the centerpiece of U.S. and British economic warfare against the European Monetary System nations.
by Lydia Schulman
by Richard Freeman
by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.
Contributing Editor Lyndon LaRouche examines the devastating consequences of Carter policy.
by David Goldman
by Alice Roth
A good time to buy.
by Peter Rush
Europe cornering petrofunds.
by Susan Cohen
The Fed threat to the farmer.
by Vin Berg
After his breakthrough tour of the Middle East, where he won Arab petrodollars by promising to use them as an instrument of Third World development, French President Giscard held his third summit this year with West Germany’s Schmidt. The British began to shriek in fear. A “reverse Waterloo” is coming.
A grid of diplomatic activity between continental Europe and the Arab world since the beginning of this year.
Exclusive interview of Jacques Calvet Olmers, President of Banque National de Paris.
by Alice Roth and Donald Baier
The U.S. View: Defending International Monetary Fund Policies – The British View: Out on a Limb as Faction Fight Erupts.
by Criton Zoakos
When the continental powers capitulated last December and and agreed to station U.S. missiles on European soil, Zbigniew Brzezinski hailed it as the biggest development since the 1648 “Treaty of Westphalia.” Just so, reports Contributing Editor Criton Zoakos; the issue is that of the nation-state vs. “One World’s” efforts to resurrect a variety of Hapsburg Empire.
West German Chancellor Schmidt enjoys popularity ranging above 55 percent; his chief rival, Bavarian Franz Josef Strauss, little more than 25 percent of those who will vote in the October election. But when Strauss visited New York and Washington last week for the highest-level series of secret meetings enjoyed by any foreign dignitary in memory, presidential candidate LaRouche uncovered a plan to bring the Bavarian to power, by means other than a democratic vote. An EIR exclusive.
by Rainier Apel
by Nancy Coker
by Cynthia Rush
by Josephina Menendez
More Oil, No GATT, Fewer Candidates.
by Kathleen Murphy
Until the Illinois primary, the Trilateral Commission/Council on Foreign Relations crowd were, pulling out every card they had in an effort to “stop Reagan.” But now, because the former California governor’s victories have all but sewn up the nomination, the boys at CFR have jumped on board. The question is, if Reagan becomes a vehicle for the same old CFR policies in “conservative” garb, will his present mass constituency still want to put him in the White House?
by William Engdahl
An unpublicized Interior Department action is designed to reduce U.S. energy supplies.