Michael T. Klare is a professor of peace and world security studies at Hampshire College and the defense correspondent of The Nation. He is the author, most recently, of The Race for What’s Left.
His resignation has to be seen against the growing war fever in Washington—which is now reflected in White House policy.
Prepare for the new Republican majority to speed the exploitation of the country’s oil, coal and natural gas reserves.
How the US is using trade sanctions and other means to curb the oil exports of its foes.
Just five years ago, experts were predicting an imminent peak and decline in global oil production. Instead, we’re in the middle of a historic boom. What happened?
“Don't do stupid stuff”—his shorthand for avoiding unnecessary entanglements—actually has deep roots in US strategic thinking.
Convulsions of violent conflict from Iraq to Nigeria to Ukraine are all being fueled by the same thing—fuel.
An increase in carbon sales to non-OECD countries will help create a humanitarian catastrophe of apocalyptic dimensions.
Senior politicians in both parties have become so intoxicated by the idea of an American surge in energy production that they have lost their senses.
Rising oil and gas production close to home is enabling a more aggressive stance toward rivals abroad.
In the carbon wars, big oil is winning.