Are unions afraid to fight?
by Valerie Rush
The nation-state of Colombia is being destroyed, its sovereignty lost, as prominent political and business leaders are implementing the Wall Street-State Department policy of de facto legalization of the drug trade.
by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr. and Gen. Harold Bedoya (ret.)
Speeches by Democratic Presidential pre-candidate Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr. and Gen. Harold Bedoya (ret.), former Defense Minister and former head of the Armed Forces of Colombia, at a Feb. 23 Washington, D.C. seminar on “TheWar on Drugs and the Defense of the Sovereign Nation-State.”
by Marcia Merry Baker and William Engdahl
The urgent question for citizens to understand, confronted by “gas pump shock,” is that this is a manifestation of hyperinflationary processes throughout the economy, not some limited, “supply and demand” gone awry in crude oil, which “market forces” can be trusted to fix.
by William Engdahl
Why does U.S. Treasury Secretary Lawrence H. Summers always take his policy cues from Wall Street and major international banks? A look at the man who holds the second most powerful position in the world of finance and monetary policy, after Federal Reserve Board Chairman Alan Greenspan.
by Mary Burdman
The prolonged world economic crisis has been a critical factor in prompting the leadership of China to move ahead with a full-scale program to develop the country’s vast, impoverished hinterlands.
by Bruce Director
Eight prominent international observers compared the conduct of the March 11, Michigan Democratic Caucuses to the practices of Nazi Germany and the segregationist U.S. South.
by Marianna Wertz
Are the Presidential nominations really “locked up”? LaRouche is still very much in the race, and his vote percentages are rising—an expression of voters’ disgust with the election-rigging by both Bush and Gore.
by Jonathan Tennenbaum
by Hussein Al-Nadeem and Muriel Mirak-Weissbach
Since U.S. State Secretary Madeleine Albright’s tour to East Africa last October, which aimed at starting a new war against Sudan, events have happily gone in the opposite direction.
by Mark Burdman
The region which comprises Russia, Poland, Belarus, Ukraine, and the Baltic states has again become a theater of tensions, with the possibility, seen by several leading strategists, that it will descend into conflict and even war.
by Rainer Apel
by Lawrence K. Freeman
For the first time in years, there is talk of breaking up Nigeria, and analogies are being drawn to the 1967 Biafra civil war, in which millions of Nigerians were killed when the Ibos tried to separate themselves from the Nigerian nation.
by Valerie Rush
There is nothing accidental about the “new violence” sweeping America, in which children are killing each other, their parents, and themselves. Creating killer kids using Nintendo techniques and animated violence is a multimillion-dollar business, and it is deliberate.
by Carl Osgood
NATO’s 78-day air war against Yugoslavia was a fiasco from beginning to end, that has left the Balkans on the verge of a new war, has transformed NATO into an aggressive intervention force, while demonstrating that NATO is not capable of fighting a real war against a formidable enemy—topics explored at a seminar sponsored by Rep. Dennis Kucinich (D-Ohio).
by Scott Thompson
by Carl Osgood