Volume 21, Number 50, December 16, 1994



Karibe White

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

The chairman of the National Constitutional Conference, meeting in the Nigerian capital of Abuja.

C.O. Ojukwu

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

A delegate to Nigeria’s National Constitutional Conference, Chief Ojukwu was the military leader of the 1967 Biafra War.

Muhammad Abubakar Rimi

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

Nigeria’s Minister of Communications, Mr. Rimi was formerly Governor of Kano state.


Report from Rio

by Geraldo Luis Zaraiva Lino

Brazilians Confront Greenpeace.


A Better New Year.

Strategic Studies

Constitutional Conference Charts the Future of Nigeria

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

In a unique and democratic atmosphere, delegates from across Nigeria are meeting to draft a new constitution.

Nigeria’s Fight for a Just Constitution

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

An interview with Karibe White.

One Thing Is Certain: We Are Moving in the Right Direction

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

An interview with Chief Chukiouenka Odumegwu Ojukwu.

Nigeria Is a Sovereign Nation, and Will Not Take Orders from Anybody

by Lawrence Freeman and Uwe Friesecke

An interview with Muhammad Abubakar Rimi.

Gen. Abacha Addresses Nation’s Urgent Tasks

by Gen. Sani Abacha


Prince Philip: ‘Doge’ of the Real Fourth Reich

by Scott Thompson and Jeffrey Steinberg

Prince Philip’s Critics: Some of the Better New Books on the Windsors

Quotes from ‘Doge’ Philip


Orange Co. Files Bankruptcy in Derivatives-Led Collapse

by Anthony K. Wikrent

“The limit is being approached at which the whole system is going to collapse,” comments Lyndon LaRouche. “And those who didn’t take it seriously, last year or back in 1992, when I warned against this mudslide in my nomination campaign, perhaps now wish they had. And those who last year and earlier this year, tried to pretend that the derivative crisis was not what I represented it to be, are finding out that I was right.”

Water Development in the Mideast: Source of Life, Resource for Peace

by Muriel Mirak-Weissbach

Without a solution to the water problem, the peace accords cannot stick.

Currency Rates

Business Briefs


Organizing a Recovery from the Impending Collapse

by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.

Address to a conference of the Schiller Institute in Washington. “The intelligent, rational thing to do, would be to have sovereign governments do their job, and to put the world’s central banks, the banking systems, and the financial markets into bankruptcy reorganization under government supervision.”


The Bosnian Resistance—‘Unexpected, Unexplainable’

by Katherine Kanter

Bosnian President Izetbegovic addresses world leaders gathered in Budapest, while British perfidy reaches unheard-of dimensions.

What Else Can We Do for You, Mr. Milosevic?

by Nasan Roncevic

A guest commentary.

Mexican President Faces Down Terrorists

by Valerie Rush

United Kingdom: Major In Trouble over Parliamentary Defeat

by Mark Burdman

South America’s Iguazú Park: A Training Site for Terrorists?

by Cynthia R. Rush

A huge wilderness area on the borders of Brazil, Paraguay, and Argentina has been targeted by the World Wide Fund for Nature, which wants to establish the largest protected area in the world. And that’s not the only thing that’s going on there in the jungle!

What Is Steve Emerson Doing in Buenos Aires?

Britain’s ‘Islamic’ Wave of Terrorism

by Joseph Brewda

Geneva Bank at the Center of Money-Laundering Ring

by Dean Andromidas

International Intelligence


Administration Tackles Defense Readiness Issue

by Leo Scanlon

Congress has failed to fund the Pentagon adequately for several years, and if Congress is willing to address the problem, there will be little objection from the Clinton Administration.

Congressional Closeup

by William Jones

National News


In our report on the indigenists and ecologists of Mexico’s Southeast (EIR, Dec. 2, 1994, p. 48), William Walker was misidentified as a British national (he was American); he became President of Nicaragua in 1856, not 1956.