Volume 18, Number 36, September 20, 1991



Michael Montillo, Antun Irek

by Umberto Pascali

A discussion with the deputy foreign minister of Croatia and a Croatian-American who is on a hunger strike to demand U.S. recognition of Croatia and Slovenia.

Book Reviews

Book Warns Press: ‘Black Out LaRouche’

by Anita Gallagher

Feeding Frenzy: How Attack Journalism Has Transformed American Politics, by Larry J. Sabato.


Report from Bonn

by Rainer Apel

Eurasia’s Baltic Gate to the World.

Northern Flank

by William Engdahl

End of “Thatcherism” in Scandinavia?

Dateline Mexico

by Carlos Valdez

Ibero-American Energy Targeted.


by Suzanne Rose

No Relief from Bush.

Report from Rio

by Geraldo Luis Zaraiva Lino

Lutzenberger Must Go!

Panama Report

by Carlos Wesley

Judge Denies Noriega Defense.

Andean Report

by Valerie Rush

Still Playing Footsie with Terrorists.


The Horror of Baker’s “Mexico Model.”


Polish-Russia Barter Deal Sets Model for Trade in East

by William Engdahl

The new agreement abandons the monetarist “shock therapy” approach, leaving George Bush’s stable of free market economists increasingly out on a limb.

The Transportation Infrastructure Needs of the Republics in the East

by Jonathan Tennenbaum

Guidelines for modernizing rail and road transport.

Currency Rates

Shocking Revelations on AIDS Research

by Debra Hanania Freeman

Dr. Abdul Alim Muhammad, national spokesman for the Nation of Islam, describes the important new research in Kenya that is being covered up by the U.S. medical establishment.

Milk ‘Strike’ Aimed at Bush Food Policy

by Marcia Merry

Americas Approach African Disease Level

by Gretchen Small

World ‘Free Trade’ Volumes Manifest the Workings of Colonialist Looting

by Anthony K. Wikrent

The conclusion of a series on hard times for the shipping industry.

Algeria’s Ghozali in a Vise

by Axel Yougoruthen

Anti-Nukes Lie about Food Irradiation

by Marjorie Mazel Hecht

Outlook for Nuclear Energy in Africa

by Dr. Amadou Sakho

A speech by Dr. Amadou Sakho, an architect from Guinea.

Business Briefs


The Kissinger-Sachs ‘Shock Therapy’ Mob Kills Nations

They call it “shock therapy,” but it’s really a monetarist cult policy which destroys nations, and reduces their populations through genocidal policies modeled on those of Hitler’s Economics Minister Hjalmar Schacht. A profile of the kooks, bankers, and mobsters.


Stop the Continuous Killing of the Children in Iraq

by Dr. Margit Fakhoury

The author, a pediatrician from Essen, Germany, was part of a delegation of the Committee to Save the Children in Iraq, which visited hospitals in Iraq in July and brought 30 wounded children to Germany for treatment. She presents a first-hand report of the medical catastrophe in Iraq.

U.N. Body Asks Human Rights Probe in Kuwait


Lord Carrington’s Yugoslav Peace Conference Is a Fraud

by Konstantin George

In a re-run of the 1878 Congress of Berlin, the British are promoting a plan to carve up the Balkans, increasing the danger of full-scale war in Europe.

Is European Community Becoming Superfluous?

‘Anti-Semitic Slander Supports Genocide!’

by Umberto Pascali

An interview with Michael Montillo and Antun Irek.

EC Grovels to Milosevic

ADL and Bronfman Defame Baltic States

by Ronald Kokinda

Argentine Resistance Worries Anglo-Americans

by Cynthia R. Rush

Ibero-American Leaders Demand OAS Investigation of LaRouche Case in U.S.

by Dennis Small

Rao’s Visit Improves Indo-German Ties

by Ramtanu Maitra, Susan Maitra, and Mary McCourt Burdman

Sihanouk Fights for Cambodian Nation

by Linda de Hoyos

International Intelligence


Crimes of ’80s, Crises of ’90s Stalk George Bush

by Jeffrey Steinberg

The post-Labor Day letdown began with the indictment of Clair George, the Reagan-era CIA director of operations. And there’s more trouble ahead for the “new world order” President.

Schools Open with No Money, Bush Blather

The President says the problem with schools is parents—never mind the fact that there is no budget for paying teachers or buying erasers.

National News


Last week’s cover photo was taken by Philip Ulanowsky. The credit line was inadvertently omitted.