The co-director of the Institute’s Foreign Policy In Focus project discussed the African conflict on the PBS NewsHour.
Once loosed, the dogs of war range where they will.
After this year’s celebrations of workers’ history, it’s time to focus on the ongoing fights for the rights of domestic workers, direct care workers, and guest workers.
There is little to no discussion about the role U.S. allies have played in fueling a sectarian war in the Middle East.
The controversial video provides a Twitter-like view of Uganda, political history, and U.S. foreign policy.
The Russian and Chinese veto of the moderate and reasonable UN Security Council resolution was unconscionable, but the United States may have its own hypocrisy to thank.
Join The Nation, CODEPINK, Just Foreign Policy, the Institute for Policy Studies and over a hundred other organizations for the 2012 Middle East Summit on March 3rd in Washington DC. With panels on Iran, the Arab uprisings, and Palestine/Israel, this summit will challenge the Israel lobby in their pursuit of war with Iran and promote a just foreign policy in the Middle East.
APEC’s leaders are pushing more of the same in the Pacific — but civil society is pushing back.
The price of fixing America’s nuclear vulnerabilities may be high, but the price of doing too little is incalculable.
The people of Egypt have an enormous task challenging their own government. Our job is to challenge ours.
While Canada and the US get ready to move bilaterally to beef up border security, we wonder who benefits from the proposed “security perimeter.”
The U.S. and India should not sign a treaty that will only serve the short-term interests of large corporations, and undermine the authority of governments to protect their people from financial crisis.
As the situation become increasingly dire, dubious plans are emerging in an attempt to “save” the war effort.
A renewed engagement with the ICC suggests that the Obama administration is interested in shaping international law while remaining immune to prosecution under the very laws it helps develop.
The U.S. Men’s World Cup victories are not signs of some unique “American character” that we have and that no one else possesses.