by Mary Lalevée
The World Bank Markets Genocide.
by Rainer Apel
Reluctance in the War on Terrorism.
by Susan Maitra
The Buddhist Factor in Sri Lanka.
by Josefina Menéndez
Televisa and Presidential Hopefuls.
by Valerie Rush
To Spray or Not To Spray
by Silvia Palacios
Moscow Loves Brazil.
DuPont and American Law.
by Marjorie Mazel Hecht
A retired U.S. Department of Agriculture entomologist, recently in Mali as part of a U.S. Agency for International Development team, describes the effort to stamp out the locust plague.
The fifth installment of the book that is making headlines in Mexico, Venezuela, and Panama, Ibero-American integration: 100 Million New Jobs by the Year 2000. EIR’s exclusive English serialization begins Chapter 2.
by Dr. V.K. Rohatgi
The concluding part of Dr. V.K. Rohatgi’s overview of the state of fusion research and the requirements for fusion reactor construction.
by David Goldman
If the Germans and Japanese agree to America’s terms, a generalized financial collapse will likely be postponed until sometime in 1987. Otherwise ...
by Ricardo Martín
A unique study by former Peruvian special prosecutor Ricardo Martín.
by Marcia Merry
The New Class of Farmer-Paupers.
Texas Banks Ready To Crash.
by John Grauerholz, M.D.
Drug May Help Some AIDS Patients.
by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.
Suppose that over the relatively short term ahead, a peace-through-strength posture by the U.S.A. and its collaborators, has halted the Soviet empire’s active aggression. How can we win irregular warfare against that empire? Lyndon LaRouche answers in a major new policy paper: “Exclusive emphasis upon methods of internal subversion of nations falling into the classes of Russia or mainland China, can not lead to a net success. Only by inducing a crisis of felt cultural inferiority within such nations, can the conditions for the needed cultural shift be induced.”
by Kathleen Klenetsky
In his UN speech, the President reported publicly that the cornerstone of the American proposals is joint U.S-Soviet deployment of a strategic defense system that would protect both countries and their allies from nuclear attack.
by Thierry Lalevée
by Poul Rasmussen and William Engdahl
An exclusive report from Copenhagen.
by Mark Sonnenblick
by Mark Burdman and Rachel Douglas
by Patricia Salisbury
The hectic scramble against California’s Proposition 64, which proposes to make AIDS a reportable communicable disease, seems designed to help the controversial Democrat’s candidacy in 1988.
by Ira Liebowitz
The bi-partisan opposition to the AIDS ballot initiative exposes the homosexual lobby’s control of both parties.
by Kathleen Klenetsky
by Nicholas F. Benton
“Who Lives, Who Dies” When Budget’s Cut?
by Kathleen Klenetsky and Ronald Kokinda