Predators, reapers, and imperial graveyards: Washington’s language betrays its stubborn imperial ambitions.
Why is South Korean military spending going up even at a time of global recession?
IPS scholars find that taxes on the wealthy don’t hurt consumption, and discourage the type of speculation that fueled the high-tech and housing bubbles.
Remembering recent history.
This memo summarizes the key provisions in the stimulus legislation to restrict compensation for executives of bailed-out companies.
This fact sheet sums up and dissects the major arguments against public policy action on CEO pay.
A new report finds that bans on capital controls are outdated and a hindrance to developing nations.
An analysis of new proposals for change.
Obama administration must overhaul U.S. policy toward Africa.
Dedrick Muhammad and the Institute for Policy Studies have once again partnered with United For A Fair Economy for the “State of the Dream 2009: The Silent Depression.”
Americans recognize the need to act on our current crisis but detest the idea that ordinary taxpayers should bear the brunt of bailing out the kingpins of Wall Street.
The Obama administration should take advantage of promising new trends in Latin America to seek more effective and more humane drug control policies both at home and abroad.
The approximately $4.1 trillion that the United States and European governments have committed to bail out financial firms is 40 times the money they’re spending to fight climate and poverty crises in the developing world.
Serious economic engagement with North Korea can help improve the human rights situation in one of the bleakest parts of the globe.
The following document is a series of talking points, in an easy-to-read question-and-answer format, on the key questions being discussed today about the global economic meltdown.