Phyllis Bennis debates war-by-proxy in Syria, neocolonialism in the Middle East, and the global war on terror.
Obama administration must overhaul U.S. policy toward Africa.
Let’s pretend that we’ve simply gotten off on the wrong foot with this century.
As Bush’s days in office wind down, the ultimate lame duck and his circle of sycophants begin to look towards securing his legacy.
Zionist ideology — the notion that redemption comes through the settlement of land — is powerful. It’s the heart of the settler state’s mythology, in Israel as in the United States.
President Bush continues to claim, and McCain and Palin repeat, “The Iraqis are better of because they’re free” and remain free thanks to the surge. But the new dictionary has interesting synonyms for the word “absurgeity.”
The unpopularity of the United States in Pakistan should force Washington to rethink its policies, argues columnist Zia Mian.
At the G-8 Summit, Bush can help the developing world bear the brunt of climate damage caused by the developing world. But don’t hold your breath.
The former White House press secretary is right: mainstream journalists were “deferential, complicit enablers” in the lead up to the Iraq War. But Congress surrendered its voice and failed to question the intelligence.
Indians seem to have gone ga-ga over the Democrats.
A recent exhibition shows that the illustrator’s pen is mightier than the sword.
Five years later, it turns out that progressives were not only right in their predictions about the war, they are still right today in advocating a withdrawal of U.S. troops from Iraq.
The Bush administration is stirring the pot once again by negotiating an agreement with the “sovereign” Iraqi government to place U.S. military troops and bases permanently on Iraqi soil despite strong objections from many Democrats.
There’s a risk that the United States will never withdraw from Iraq.
Stephen Zunes tells you the real story behind the president’s latest speech.