The prefect of one of the world’s largest cities expresses his suspicions about the origins of much of the municipal debt, and stresses that tangible benefits were not received from it. He calls for a debtors’ cartel among Ibero-American nations to freeze repayments and obtain real investment funds to create the economic growth that will enable obligations to be met.
by Mark Burdman
The London defense economist and specialist in international relations contends that economic bugaboos must be scrapped if the alliance is to regain strength at a time of danger, a danger which, he adds, necessitates the beam-weapons development proposed by President Reagan on March 23. Mr. Wooley also advocates the kind of international debt reorganization that would promote growth.
Schmidt, McNamara, and the hot autumn.
by Mark Sonnenblick
Virtually the entire nation still opposes the IMF, and the new refinancing package, if it comes through, can’t stem the domestic crisis.
by Leif Johnson
Every detail of EIR’s September 1981 forecast of the results of deregulation has been borne out.
by Lonnie Wolfe
During Paul Volcker’s “recovery,” shipments have continued to drop.
by Richard Freeman
That includes $100 billion a year for one decade for plant and equipment modernization.
by Marjorie Mazel Hecht and Lonnie Wolfe
The ban is scientifically baseless.
by Cynthia Parsons
Pressure mounts on the CAP.
Was gold dealer Saxon murdered?
by David Goldman
Stroking the “Invisible Hand.”
by Allen and Rachel Douglas
by Allen Douglas
by Allen and Rachel Douglas
The Soviet Union’s Muslim hierarchy; Aliyev and the “Peoples of the East;” Soviet orientology and ethnography.
by Judith Wyer
by Christopher White
Those who wonder how the KGB could take over a Caribbean island basically controlled by the British will find some answers here.
by George Gregory
A report on EIR’s Oct. 5 military strategy conference in Bonn.
by Cynthia Rush
by Thierry Lalevée
Cairo’s present outlook toward the West, the U.S.S.R. and the rest of the developing sector.
by Linda de Hoyos
The Baluchistan gambit.
by Josefina Menéndez
Behind the abortion battle.
by Richard Cohen
Some background on the Reagan Administration’s decision to act decisively outside Kissingerian channels.
by Mary McCourt
by Anita Gallagher
Where are the black, labor, and Hispanic constituencies?
by Ronald Kokinda and Susan Kokinda
by Robert Gallagher
Physicists like Hans Bethe, who claim beam weapons development is impossible, proved their incompetence in the past by asserting there were absolute limits to the operation of Ernest Lawrence’s cyclotron. Bethe’s insistence on limiting his methods to using algebra, and refusing to accept Lawrence’s geometric methods, was the basis of his errors on both issues.