by Nora Hamerman
A review of an exhibit at Washington’s National Gallery of Art, and its catalogue, The Glory of Venice: Art in the Eighteenth Century, edited by Jane Martineau and Andrew Robison.
by Lorenzo Carrasco Bazúa
Shadow of Mexico Looms over Brazil.
by Rainer Apel
Re-Entering the Nuclear Power Era.
The Hand Behind Terrorism.
by Anthony K. Wikrent
Shortly before the vote, Schiller Institute representatives visited Kiev, and exposed the fraud of the International Monetary Fund’s “neo-liberal” economic policies.
by Marsha Freeman
Report on a conference celebrating the 25th anniversary of Earth Day.
by Rogelio A. Maduro
An inconvenient guest at the Berlin UN climate conference.
by Lorenzo Carrasco
Monetarist stupidity turns Brazil’s biggest bumper crop in history into a nightmare for farmers.
by Marcia Merry Baker
A record of recent warnings, proposals, and cover-up attempts, presented by Marcia Merry Baker to a conference of the Schiller Institute in Washington.
by Christine Bierre
The “surprise candidate” has thrown the Paris nomenklatura off guard. An analysis of the strategic and historical importance of the French Presidential elections.
by Helga Zepp-LaRouche
by Jeffrey Steinberg
by Emmanuel Grenier
Edouard Balladur, Jacques Chirac, Lionel Jospin, Philippe de Villiers, Ariette Laguiller, Jean-Marie Le Pen, Robert Hue, and Dominique Voynet.
by Jacques Cheminade
Excerpts of Cheminade’s program.
by Sara Madueño
Incumbent Alberto Fujimori’s smashing defeat of ex-UN chief Pérez de Cuellar is one the best lessons in democracy that the Peruvians have dealt to the arrogant one-worldist oligarchy.
by Hugo López Ochoa and Gerardo Castillejas
Mexico’s Zedillo government, in a good move, breaks up a semi-public bus company and union in Mexico City, well-known as a hotbed of Zapatista cohorts.
by Michael Billington
by Dean Andromidas
The case of Jonathan Aitken, Major’s chief secretary of the Treasury.
by Edward Spannaus
A series of explicit veto threats from the President confronts the Gramm-Gingrich wrecking operations.
by Scott Thompson
by Marianna Wertz
by Jeffrey Steinberg and Scott Thompson
by William Jones
In last week’s profile of Argentine leftist geopolitician Norberto Ceresole (p. 33), an editorial error ascribed to Ceresole the use of the term “National Army.” In fact, it is Col. Mohamed Alí Seineldín and the nationalists who use the phrase.