Phyllis Bennis discusses the Iranian nuclear agreement as a beginning, not an end, for relations between the U.S. and Iran
U.S. efforts to construct an “armed peace” in the Asia-Pacific are only encouraging a cycle of escalation.
Obama’s no peace president, but he’s won important diplomatic victories. Will they survive the 2016 election?
Phyllis Bennis says forces aligned in opposition to the Iran Framework Agreement in the U.S., Israel and Saudi Arabia would rather see war than a deal that brings Iran out of sanctions and back into play as a regional power.
Rare are the moments when enormously complex situations lend themselves to unambiguous yes-or-no answers. This is one of them.
The Senate GOP’s letter to Iran was an act of vengeance for their discredited code of honor: neoconservatism.
“What we’re looking at right now is the possibility of changing the U.S.’ uncritical support of Israel — for the first time,” says Phyllis Bennis on Al Jazeera.
Nearly 60 lawmakers did the right thing by skipping the Israeli prime minister’s speech on Iran.
The latest effort examine and reform the U.S. nuclear weapons complex is being dominated by the interests of weapons contractors.
Phyllis Bennis, Director of the New Internationalism project, discusses U.S. support of Israel as the deadline for Iran’s nuclear talks approaches on Al Jazeera.
Could we be seeing the rising role of diplomacy instead of military force as the basis of U.S. foreign policy?
The wastes in this disposal site come from the dawn of the nuclear age. It is a danger to workers and the surrounding community and should be removed and isolated.
Washington’s fuss over Iran has more to do with its natural gas and oil reserves than anything else.
From Edward Snowden to the Taliban-go-Miami Beach.