by Nancy Spannaus
The results of the Nov. 2 election decided nothing, stated Lyndon LaRouche, the following day. True, the Democratic Party has been left in tatters, but the Republican Party that is coming in, has absolutely nothing to offer, in response to the actual breakdown crisis engulfing the nation, and the world. Those who are declaring victory are like the leaders of the French Revolution: on top today, and on the way to the guillotine tomorrow.
by Nancy Spannaus
The measures adopted by President Franklin Roosevelt to move us out of the 1930s Depression worked. FDR advocate Lyndon LaRouche has proposed three measures to bring about a recovery today: Revive FDR’s Glass-Steagall Act; rescue the bankrupt cities and states, where cutbacks in essential services and employment are leading to disintegration of the fabric of American society; build NAWAPA and its spinoffs to spearhead the reindustrialization and revival of the U.S. and world economy.
A conference call, hosted by the LaRouche Political Action Committee on Oct. 23, with specialists in different fields from around the country, on the topic of implementing NAWAPA. Among the experts who participated were a project manager, heavy industry construction; a professor of civil and environmental engineering; a railroad engineer; a chemical and nuclear engineer, and project manager at the U.S. Department of Energy; and a retired nuclear engineer. Their dialogue was with members of the LPAC Basement Team.
by Mary Burdman
The potential for cooperation between the United States and Russia was demonstrated early on Oct. 28, when the first-ever joint effort of Russia’s Federal Drug Control Service, Afghanistan’s Ministry of Internal Affairs, and U.S. special forces in Afghanistan, ran a successful raid against heroin-producing laboratories in Nangarhar province, on the Afghanistan-Pakistan border. But much more needs to be done to crush the British-protected opium trade.
by Ramtanu Maitra
by Marsha Freeman
by Scott Thompson
Mayer is the executive director of YouthHope, a non-profit organization in Redlands, Calif., that provides services to desperately needy youth, “to build confidence and promote self-sufficiency for homeless and runaway youth by providing trust, hope, support, and education.”
by Marjorie Mazel Hecht
French thinker Maurice Allais, who died on Oct. 9, is alone among the Nobel Laureates in economics in making the general welfare, and physical reality, central to his economic theories. Allais also wrote widely on history, both ancient and modern, on various political systems, and on scientific matters.
by Jacques Cheminade
by Laurence Hecht