by Paul Gallagher
Latest SDI Report: The Tests Shultz Wants To Stop at Geneva Talks.
by Josefina Menéndez
Who Organized the Peso Devaluation?
by Mary Lalevée
IMF Threat to Guinea’s Stability.
by Rainer Apel
Guillaume Spy Scandal Reopened.
by Sophie Tanapura
“Proximity Talks” On the Table Again.
by Susan Maitra
Talks Move Indo-Pak Relations Forward.
by Christopher White
Washington gossip notwithstanding, the world is approaching one of the most cataclysmic financial upheavals of all time, and the United States will be at the epicenter of the storm.
by George Elder
Based on EIR’s June 15 Quarterly Economic Report.
by Gail G. Billington
by Rainer Apel
So how come Lane Kirkland and Irving Brown are so loyal to it?
by Marcia Merry
“Let Them Eat Dirt.”
by Uwe Henke v. Parpart
On June 15 and 16, at a conference in Reston, Virginia in memory of the German-American space scientist Krafft A. Ehricke, scientists, engineers, military men, and political leaders discussed scientific breakthroughs in the beam defense program and the classical scientific method that led to those breakthroughs.
On July 8, President Reagan delivered a speech defining terrorism as “acts of war.” Whether the United States will now act in the ruthless fashion appropriate to such a state of war is the greatest source of global maneuvering since the 1945 Yalta agreement.
Documentation: Excerpts of the President’s speech; a grid of terrorist incidents; and the Senate testimony of Jesse Helms.
by Joseph Brewda
by Timothy Rush
“Shed blood for democracy!” cried PAN speakers, but to them, elections are just a cover for a foreign-directed, fascist insurrection.
Documentation: Excerpts from CSIS and High Frontier violence scenarios; and press accounts of the PAN’s “Plan Madero.”
by Konstantin George
by Thierry Lalevée
The failure to retaliate against TWA hijackers has left America with near-zero influence in the region, and U.S. allies are the ones to suffer.
by Kathleen Klenetsky
A string of State Department victories over U.S. national interests portends early realization of Henry Kissinger’s long desired reduction of U.S. influence to 25% of its post-war extent.
by Scott Thompson
by Nicholas F. Benton
Does a Coy Smile Tell You Anything? — Supreme Court Called On Carpet.
by Ronald Kokinda and Susan Kokinda
House passes foreign aid bill.