Whether or not the shaky cease-fire in effect since the September 11 terrorist attacks on the United States holds, the prospects for Israeli-Palestinian peace remain dim.
The violence associated with small arms abuse is linked to criminality and can be best addressed by controlling the trade in illicit arms
Genoa and Bonn, taken together, portray the Janus face of globalization.
Current U.S.-UN Iraq policy has failed. A change to a more humane and practical policy by the U.S. would quickly be accepted by the UN Security Council as a whole.
Reprimands in the Ames case prompted a mass exodus of bitter senior managers, who had refused to accept the need for punishing those who ignored the fact that a Soviet spy had contaminated the agency at the highest levels
Washington’s misguided policies toward Iraq but have warped the overall thrust of U.S. foreign and military policy for the past decade.
The Rumsfeld Commission report is, at its core, a landmark in political spin control, not a landmark in objective analysis of the threats facing our nation.
We need to shift the policy debate in Colombia so that politicians in Washington begin to feel that they can get more support by developing effective alternatives.
The United States has an unprecedented opportunity today to play a constructive role in resolving South Asias chronic and expensive rivalry.
Economic globalization and the financial architecture which sets the rules of play are proving beneficial to those invested in a war economy.
Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak’s decision to pull out of the peace talks with Syria is a shameless capitulation to Israel’s far right and raises serious questions as to whether the Israeli government is seriously interested in peace.