by Liliana Celani
The man who initiated the current international controversy over musical tuning, explains why tuning is a question of science, not personal preference.
by Nora Hamerman
The former Colombian defense minister warns of the dangers of a “guerrilla coup.”
by David Kilber
Richard Lukas’s Forgotten Holocaust: The Poles under the German Occupation, and Poland—1939-1947 by John Coutouvidis and Jaime Reynolds.
by Leo Scanlon
Col. Bruce Bidwell’s History of the Military Intelligence Division, Department of the Army General Staff: 1775-1941.
by Göran Haglund
Sweden’s Secret Gov’t Under Attack.
by Lorenzo Carrasco
Citibank Pushes Dr. Schacht’s Program.
by Gretchen Small
Peru Hits Terrorism’s Advocates.
by Hugo López Ochoa
Cárdenas Holds the Political Cards.
Break Up the Superpower Condominium.
by Marsha Freeman
This second part of a series details the sabotage of nuclear power and the financial attack on utilities, which has placed whole sections of the nation’s electricity grid in jeopardy.
by Marcia Merry
A top Soviet official makes no bones about what Moscow wants: imperial tribute, and a solution to the Russian food crisis.
by Luba George
“Don’t you think that the employment of a panic would not be such a bad idea?” asks one Russian writer demanding emergency measures.
by Joseph Brewda
by Ramtanu Maitra
by Cynthia R. Rush
by Stephen Lewis
Global Interest Rate War Likely.
by Patricia Salisbury
Higher Food Prices on the Way.
The Italian Parliament is preparing to debate a bill fixing the correct tuning for musical performance at A=432 Hz. Throughout the world’s press, the controversy is being dubbed the “war of the tuning forks.” Here is the text of the bill.
by Liliana Celani
Excerpts from an interview with Lyndon LaRouche in the Italian magazine, Il Machiavellico.
Top opera and Lieder singers, orchestra directors, opera chorus masters, and world-renowned singing teachers have endorsed the campaign.
by Mark Burdman
Of the European Commission’s fascist scheme to destroy the sovereign nation-state in Europe, the British prime minister said it’s “quite absurd airy-fairy. I hope it never comes in my lifetime, and I hope, never at all.”
by Sophie Tanapura
by Umberto Pascali
The deathbed confessions of Dino Grandi reveal him as an agent of the Anglo-Soviet “Trust.”
by Scott Thompson
by Kathleen Klenetsky
The flap over the candidate’s secret psychiatric records has put his campaign into a nosedive from which it may never recover.
The handful of self-described “cheap hawks” who man the Project’s offices bear much of the responsibility for the “Pentagate” threat to U.S. national security.
by Mel Klenetsky
by Nicholas F. Benton
Reagan Shoots From Hip To Wing Dukakis — LaRouche’s Role in White House Questioned.
by William Jones