by Mary McCourt
A chronology of events.
by Marcia Merry Pepper
Projects in Brazil and Siberia, the artificial heart breakthrough, and the U.S. Space Shuttle, show the potential for LaRouche’s “Great Enterprises” proposal.
by David Wolinsky
A synopsis of our discussions with international leaders—especially in the developing sector—over the course of the year.
by Nancy Spannaus
Surveying the Western leadership changes, Soviet deployments, and developing-sector demands in 1982, propelled by the breakdown of the global economy.
by Renée Sigerson
The debt crisis is a consequence of increasingly skewed and contracting international trade, caused above all by U.S. policies.
by Leif Johnson
by Mary McCourt
EIR’s economic modelers were dead right about the U.S. economy when everyone else was dead wrong. In addition, we identified the branching-points for other important economies, including West Germany’s and Colombia’s.
by Warren J. Hamerman
The “depression politics” dynamic can work for good as well as ill. Warren J. Hamerman, chairman of the National Democratic Policy Committee, describes the new LaRouche insurgency in the Democratic Party.
by Dennis Small
How the South Atlantic war awakened Ibero-Americans to the immediacy of NATO’s neo-colonial threat, and how LaRouche’s “debt bomb” proposal has since shaped the inconclusive war with the IMF.
by Mark Burdman
Following the carnage of 1982, those are the choices facing the Middle East-particularly leaders in Egypt and Israel.
by Daniel Sneider
How Asian leaders see Washington, Moscow, and their own future.
by Douglas DeGroot
In Africa, time is running out.
by Webster Tarpley
Reviewing the drastic governmental shifts there, and outlining the convergence of policy among the continent’s monarchist houses, their East bloc liaisons, and British strategists for a de-industrialized, geopolitically obedient continent.
by Rachel Douglas
The advent of the Andropov leadership.
by Konstantin George
The history one needs to know to understand the Prime Affair and its sequels.
by Nora Hamerman
Thanks to EIR, to the Italian magistracy, and to the beginnings of a U.S. “war on drugs,” not only has our intelligence on who controls drugs and terror has been profusely confirmed, but many controllers are being put in the docks.
by Mark Burdman
by Paul Gallagher
The public fight over beam-weapons development for an anti-ballistic missile defense—a possibility that, except in EIR and Fusion magazine, remained secret until the autumn of 1982.
by Richard Cohen
How a covert alliance of Fabians and monetarists in Congress and the White House forced the President into concession after concession.
by Graham Lowry
by Linda de Hoyos
From Abscam’s witch-hunt against legislators who had shown no “probable cause” for sting operations whatever, to New York District Attorney Morgenthau’s vendetta against EIR founder LaRouche on behalf of Dope, Incorporated.
by Robert Zubrin
“Mr. Liberal,” the patrician Democratic elder statesman Averell Harriman, and his family have for decades promoted “Nordic race science” and fascist movements.