With the end of the Iraq war, the globalization war is heating up around
trade again, this time over the issue of genetically modified food.
Sentient observers know that American state and local governments face a
historic crisis--that they are cutting vital services and raising taxes,
mainly on those already most stressed in diffic
America needs jobs, and working families are hurting. At the same time,
the war in Iraq has heightened awareness of our dependence on foreign
oil and the vulnerability of our energy system.
Just in case you didn't have a clue who George W.
As unemployment soars, many workers are rethinking their libertarian views.
Over the past few months, yet another epidemic has come to trouble our
unhappy world. Shortly after SARS was identified, the entire globe was
put on notice.
On April 6, Deputy Defense Secretary Paul Wolfowitz spelled it out:
There will be no role for the United Nations in setting up an interim
government in Iraq.
Globalization: Use this word in a sentence, especially as the cause of
something bad, and you will get knowing nods all around.
Opponents of the neoliberal model are demanding a new social contract.
One of the first casualties of war may be those happy-talk forecasts of
a robust recovery once the bombing starts in Iraq, but a far more
momentous economic question accompanies Bush's invasion