Malaysian First Finance Minister and chairman of Malaysia’s National Economic Action Council.
The head of Life for Relief and Development, a Michigan-based Arab-American organization.
by Robert Barwick
Killing people to save money.
Stop the British killers of U.S. Presidents.
by Rainer Apel
The International Monetary Fund admits that it has no intention of helping to reconstruct the ravaged nations of the Balkans. And even if they wanted to, the world’s financial institutions are bankrupt. Balkan leaders are therefore gravitating toward LaRouche’s alternative approach of junking the IMF system entirely.
by Augustine Marko
by Francesco Giotta
Guest essay by Francesco Giotta, a Romanian-American expert on capital markets development.
by Carlos Cota Meza
by Dean Andromidas and Jeffrey Steinberg
The full story behind the sudden disappearance of the 44-year-old Greenwich, Connecticut stock swindler could bring down some of the top moguls of New York financial mafia.
An interview with Malaysia’s First Finance Minister Tun Daim Zainuddin.
by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.
That the oligarchs are looting their own institutions, should awaken you credit-card slaves from your dreaming. “In other words,” writes LaRouche, “that means, ‘Will I, my family, and our government, come out of this mess with the political power needed to create the needed new money-system, to replace the hopelessly bankrupt old one, the instant the crash of the present world system occurs?’ People who ask the latter question, are sane; those who ask, ‘Then, where do I invest my money?’ are probably not sane—at least, not at the present moment; we hope their mental health might be improved by aid of what I report here.”
by Richard Freeman and John Hoefle
by Mary Burdman
In deliberately provocative statements at the service of British geopolitics, designed to promote the breakup of China into weak and warring fiefdoms, Taiwan President Lee Teng-hui has claimed that Taiwan now has “state-to-state” relations with the People’s Republic of China. But so far, the Clinton administration is not falling for the trap.
by Linda de Hoyos
Two diametrically opposed visions of Africa’s future have been presented: a vision of economic development and infrastructure building presented by South Africa’s new President, and an opposition, British-inspired proposal for a bloody, colonial repartitioning of the continent.
by Muriel Mirak-Weissbach
An interview with Muthanna Hanooti.
by William Jones and Dean Andromidas
For once, the British-influenced U.S. State Department was not permitted to interfere with President Clinton’s effort to work with Israel’s newly elected President to re-start the peace process that had been destroyed by Barak’s predecessor Netanyahu. But will Clinton and Barak have the courage to implement the crucial economic annexes of the Oslo Accord?
by Linda Everett
Despite overwhelming popular support, a proposal to give citizens some degree of protection against the death-dealing policies of health maintenance organizations, was ground down to nothing by the Republican-dominated Congress.
by Marsha Freeman
by Carl Osgood