Ann Wright says a new proposed roadmap reflects an alarming expansion beyond Europe and Russia, the alliance’s traditional traditional area of operations and concern.
Month: March 2021
Pope Needs to Send Easter Message to Biden on Assange
Francis the First thought of the WikiLeaks publisher languishing in his cell on Palm Sunday and should consider sending a second message, writes Elizabeth Vos.
LETTER FROM LONDON: A Troubling Decision
Alexander Mercouris says the conviction of former British diplomat Craig Murray undermines the right of the media to report cases, which is vital to protect the right to a fair trial.
THE ANGRY ARAB: The Trump-Biden Middle East Policy
From Iran to Yemen, As`ad AbuKhalil summarizes the bipartisan consistency with which Israeli interests dominate in U.S. foreign policy.
Requiem for the ‘American Century’
As the longest U.S. war winds down in Afghanistan, Andrew Bacevich says vows of “never again” can only be taken seriously when Americans call imperialism by its name.
COVID-19: People Gave Up on Flu Pandemic Measures a Century Ago When They Tired of Them – and Paid a Price
If we have anything to learn from the history of the 1918 influenza pandemic, it is that a premature return to pre-pandemic life risks more cases and more deaths, writes J. Alexander Navarro.
COVID-19: Greed Drove Big Pharma Companies to Privatize Vaccines
The AstraZeneca jab was actually developed by scientists from a publicly-funded institution, writes Nick Dearden in a retort to comments by Boris Johnson.
In Quest of a Multi-Polar World
Michael Hudson and Pepe Escobar resume their conversation about a global monetary system that appears headed for divorce.
Rescuing Rich Investors in Poor Countries
John Smith confronts creditors’ response to the greatest debt crisis in history.
Virtually No One in US Is Dangerous Enough to Justify Jail
Sandra Mayson and Megan Stevenson offer a cost-benefit analysis of pretrial detention.