by Omar Abdul-Aziz
London Terrorist Meeting Cancelled, but the Fight Has Just Begun.
by Cynthia R. Rush
by C. Agricola
Papal Visit Unleashes Mad Dogs.
by Rainer Apel
Signs of Sanity in Foreign Policy.
Keep the Heat on Ridge.
by Marianna Wertz
America Needs a Raise: Fighting for Economic Security and Social Justice, by John J. Sweeney with David Kusnet.
by Michael Billington
Thailand: Economy and Politics, by Pasuk Phongpaichit and Chris Baker.
by William Engdahl
The Bank for International Settlements is launching the largest expansion in its history, to overthrow the “dollar era.”
by Mary Burdman
The Beijing-Kowloon railroad is “ready to roll,” in the latest expansion of China’s infrastructure.
by Carlos Cota Meza
by Claudio Celani
by Dino de Paoli
Documents the brilliant military and political approach of France’s “Organizer of Victory,” the heir of Leibniz and Colbert who saved the nation many times during the French Revolution and the Napoleonic wars.
Excerpts from his “General System for Military Operations in the Next Campaign.”
The work of Charles Laboulaye, in the tradition of Carnot.
by Hussein Al-Nadeem
Iranian President Rafsanjani orchestrated a peace settlement between Sudan and Uganda, and is taking new initiatives to deal with the economic crisis facing east Africa-the crisis upon which British-backed insurgencies thrive.
Documentation: The text of the agreement between Uganda and Sudan.
Samper’s government is running cover for the FARC’s “Tet offensive.”
Lyndon LaRouche tours Texas and Louisiana, gearing up a national mobilization for the weeks remaining before the November election.
Documentation: LaRouche’s speech in Monroe, Louisiana on Sept. 9 on “The U.S. Constitution and the American System.”
by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.
by Edward Spannaus and Nancy Spannaus
by Mark Sonnenblick
A profile of Paul Manafort.
by Suzanne Klebe
by Stuart Rosenblatt and Anton Chaitkin
by Carl Osgood
An editorial error on p. 32 of last week’s issue, in the article “U.S. Attack on Iraq Plays Right Into British Hands,” introduced a reference to “Margaret Bush’s Desert Storm.” We hope that our readers took it either as a joke or a Freudian slip, and were not unduly confused.