Enemies don’t have cultures. They have leaders, usually tyrants.
Everyone is going green, except the U.S. Congress.
While melting ice caps and alarming shifts in ocean currents flashed across the headlines, little progress was made at December’s climate change meetings.
Climate change policy coherence in global trade and financial flows.
Analyzing the Kyoto Protocol, part of FPIF’s series of discussion papers addressing contentious issues in global affairs.
The U.S. first, and subsequently the EU, have adopted the Israeli view that the core of the problem is Yasir Arafat.
It might be time for Israel to confess to its true intentions in the Palestinian territories.
Will the Bush administration retreat from hardline unilateralism when it comes to aid for Argentina?
Now that fast track has been approved, pro-free trade analysts would no doubt like to begin ringing the death knell of the opposition forces. To the contrary, there are several reasons why this vote is only a small setback in the fight against corporate g
The U.S government’s announced intention to broaden the war on terrorism beyond Afghanistan has triggered growing concern that other important U.S. foreign policy goals and principles will be subordinated in the process.
If Americans needed any reminding how, during the cold war, U.S. policymakers subordinated Wilsonian principles of self-determination to the larger anticommunist struggle, they should read several secret U.S. documents surrounding Indonesia’s invasion of
There has been increasing attention on Yemen as the possible next major focus in the U.S. campaign against terrorism.
The greatest tragedy of Doha is that the world’s richest economies, which invariably swear in the name of democracy, used undemocratic norms and arms to force a consensus down the throat of developing countries.
Israel would be doing itself a monumental favor by ending the occupation on its own terms, rather than withdrawing due to additional international pressure.
A creative discourse of care and concern must emerge from the international community. Ordinary Afghans, those who have lived through twenty years of war and have remained relevant to current realities, must have an opportunity to determine their future.