Bishop Reilly served on the Pontifical Council, Cor Unum, 1984-89; and was named to the Pontifical Council for Justice and Peace, October 1994. He was named bishop of the Diocese of Worcester, Massachusetts, Oct. 27, 1994.
by Marcia Merry Baker and John Hoefle
The most serious threat to national interests at present, is the persistence of the belief that the dying financial system can be salvaged.
by Lawrence K. Freeman
A propaganda barrage was launched at a symposium sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, to privatize state-owned telephone, power, and, especially, oil concerns.
by Noelene Isherwood
New Zealand is being referred to in Europe as the best example of free market success, but, in fact, it’s a free-trade disaster.
by Noelene Isherwood and Andrew Bailey
by Jeffrey Steinberg
Bush says he isn’t involved in “business deals” these days. But actually, his work with Barrick Gold Corp. involves a strategic minerals grab for the British-based Club of the Isles, and the death of millions of Africans.
From writer Joseph Conrad’s description of colonialism in the late 1800s: This is what the British would return us to.
by Anton Chaitkin
Barrick Gold is a corporate front for the George Bush-allied covert political apparatus. Bush was designated “honorary senior adviser” to Barrick’s international advisory board, a legal fiction to disguise Bush’s role as chief business developer of the company.
by Mark Sonnenblick
by Cynthia R. Rush
by Gail G. Billington
How the former President intervened in Indonesia to secure the Busang mine for Barrick.
Profiles of individuals on Barrick’s international advisory board and board of directors.
by Richard Freeman
While British-backed forces militarily overran Zaire beginning in October 1996, a strategic metals grab by the Club of the Isles oligarchy has been under way for the last three years.
by Linda de Hoyos
Conor Cruise O’Brien lobbies for a return to colonialism.
by Linda de Hoyos
A profile of Laurent Kabila.
by Linda de Hoyos
Malthusians at the U.S. State Department, such as Dick Cornelius and Timothy Wirth, push the lie that Africa’s problem is that there are too many people.
by Gretchen Small
The MRTA terrorist group which seized several hundred hostages at the Japanese embassy in Lima, had been nearly stamped out, but was revived by networks outside Peru.
Documentation: A statement by the Ibero-American Solidarity Movement.
by Mark Burdman
The good news is that Prime Minister John Major is about to go; the bad news is that Labour Party leader Tony Blair is being groomed to replace him.
by Gil Rivière-Wekstein
by Umberto Pascali
The modern-day buccaneer is under investigation in Italy and Croatia, while in the United States, top anti-drug officials are denouncing his drug legalization campaign.
by Jeffrey Steinberg and Mark Sonnenblick
The House Ethics Committee found that Gingrich had violated federal tax codes to finance his political campaigns, and then lied about it. Whatever happens next, Gingrich’s role as the most powerful figure in Congress is finished.
by Edward Spannaus
The report that was supposed to discredit allegations that the CIA was tied to the Blandón crack cocaine organization, has information which confirms the drug ties of U.S. intelligence agencies.
by William Jones
Beijing’s minister of national defense and vice chairman of the Central Military Commission, Gen. Chi Haotian, visited the United States, as the Clinton administration pursues its policy of “strategic engagement” with China.
A interview with Most Reverend Daniel Patrick Reilly.
by Marianna Wertz
Karen Shore, Ph.D., president of the National Coalition of Mental Health Professionals and Consumers, Inc., describes her organization’s fight to expose, regulate, and replace managed care.