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Global Organizations

Global Organizations news and analysis from The Nation

  • April 1, 1999

    Srebrenica Revisited

    During the Balkan war of 1912, Leon Trotsky was a war correspondent for a group of liberal Russian and Ukrainian newspapers.

    Christopher Hitchens

  • April 1, 1999

    Destroying Kosovo

    The catastrophic effects of the air war against Serbia subvert the Clinton Administration's declared humanitarian intentions.

    the Editors

  • April 1, 1999

    The Case Against Intervention in Kosovo

    President Clinton's address attempting to justify--after the fact--the US-led NATO bombing of Serbia should set off alarms.

    Benjamin Schwarz and Christopher Layne

  • April 1, 1999

    The Myth and Milosevic

    Whoever does not fight at Kosovo...
    May nothing bear fruit that his hand sows.
         --Serb epic

    Marlene Nadle

  • April 1, 1999

    The Clinton Doctrine

    President Clinton's decision to use military force against the Serbs was not simply a calculated response to Slobodan Milosevic's intransigence.

    Michael T. Klare

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  • February 25, 1999

    Continental Rift?

    As the affluent Seven plus Russia gathered in Denver, American sermons on the virtuous methods to reduce unemployment worked so much on European nerves that even the Continent's conservative pape

    Daniel Singer

  • January 21, 1999

    Media Starvation Diet

    All during the year 1984, those of us with firsthand experience in Africa knew that drought and famine were cutting across vast swaths of the continent.

    James North

  • February 2, 1998

    The Gift of Time

    The case for abolition of nuclear weapons.

    Jonathan Schell

  • January 2, 1998

    The Last Superpower

    The Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe, held in Paris at the end of November, might best be described by reversing Tolstoy's title. This was Peace and War.

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

    Germany Muscles In

    At the turn of the year, the Western media, like latter-day Columbuses, suddenly discovered that Europe was speaking with an increasingly strong German accent. Their surprise was surprising.

    Daniel Singer