by Robert Dreyfuss
The Persian Gulf: a new Vietnam?
by Josefina Menendez
Banking potentates come under fire.
by Kathleen Murphy
by Barbara Dreyfuss and Susan Kokinda
by William Engdahl
A matter of emphasis.
by Jeffrey Steinberg
LAPD under attack.
The alliance after Venice.
by Alice Roth
The Franco-German faction seemed to do well politically at the Venice summit, but they conceded to the United States on Malthusian economic proposals which could undermine even their best political efforts.
by Clifford Gaddy
by Renée Sigerson
New strategies for petrodollars.
by Lydia Schulman
What kind of recovery?
by Susan B. Cohen
A bonanza for the grain companies.
The medievalist Sir Keith Joseph is to the British industrial economy what St. George was to the dragon-he’s killing it. A complete economic profile.
by Luba George
by David Goldman
by Rachel Douglas
Even as America cuts research, eliminates industry, and phases out nuclear power, the Soviet Union under the prevailing influence of successful Siberian development planners is pushing ahead with its nuclear program, reforming industrial management to optimize growth, and pushing forward the frontiers of science.
The New Five-Year Plan – The Oil of Siberia – A Siberian Proposal for Industry Reform – Science and Novosibirsk – The Nuclear Program – World Energy Solutions – The Great Atommash – Kirilenko’s Future for Energy.
by Vivian Zoakos
Jimmy Carter, thinking to bludgeon the continental powers away from detente, found himself discredited, dressed-down and out-maneuvered by Giscard and Schmidt at the Venice summit meeting. He also found himself officially conceding authority over East-West relations.
An exclusive interview with the former Italian NATO commander, on nuclear-force modernization, the China card, and Iran.
by Mark Sonnenblick
Seemingly miraculous, enemies for 40 years have become close allies–and plan to become the equivalent of NATO in Latin America, and arms salesmen to the world.
by Mark Burdman
Analysis of the great new threat in the Middle East.
by Barbara Dreyfuss
The Carter White House handpicked the committee, and railroaded through a party platform so bad it makes Carter’s present policies look good. Not a Democrat can be found who thinks it can be sold to the voters, almost as if the purpose were to destroy the Democratic Party.
by Vin Berg
The Texas Democratic convention, though dominated by Carter delegates, demanded 90 percent parity for farmers, and nearly demanded an open Democratic convention. It was a victory for LaRouche. Included: The dark horse candidate’s speech to the convention.