A multiyear investigation into Operation Speedy Express uncovers a pattern of civilian slaughter by the US military during Vietnam whose carnage dwarfs My Lai.
A 1972 Newsweek article could have exposed US killing of Vietnamese civilians on a massive scale — but editors there excised much of the reporting, fearing to antagonize President Nixon.
Conservation International attracted $6 million to protect marine life in Papua New Guinea. Instead, they secured little more than plush offices and first class travel.
China’s peasants, the victims of land grabs for industrial development, have begun to fight back.
Robert Mugabe’s violent and corrupt rule faces its first significant threat in nearly three decades: a loss at the polls.
Hedges and Al-Arian’s investigation into U.S. atrocities in Iraq becomes a full-length book from Nation Books.
The rise of a growing and enfranchised middle class may be poised to triumph over the forces of reactionary feudal landlordism in Pakistan.
In Indonesia, subsidies for biofuel crops have led to the illegal seizure of tribal lands and the destruction of pristine old growth forest.
The Bush administration implicated Iran for the 1994 bombing of a Jewish community center in Argentina, but a deeper look at the evidence finds no persuasive link.
Anti-Castro Cuban exiles linked to bombings and assassinations are living free – and conducting drills – in Miami. Does the U.S. have a double standard on terrorism?
In Congo up to a thousand people die each day from conflict. How colonial-era militias turned into death squads, terrorizing citizens for the sake of rubber and ivory.
Three of Sudan’s Lost Boys return home only to face a stymied peace process.
When three of Sudan’s Lost Boys return home, they learn of the stymied peace process, and how conditions remain as difficult as ever.
The carnage wreaked by resource wars in Southern Sudan through the eyes of those who have survived. Part two of two.
Evidence of more than a dozen cases of soldiers who passed the rigorous health screening given recruits — and yet were diagnosed, after serving in Iraq, with a pre-existing “personality disorder.”
The carnage wreaked by resource wars in Southern Sudan through the eyes of those who have survived. Part one of two.
Congo’s tropical forests are the second largest on the planet, and they process staggering amounts of CO2. But the nation’s new political stability may put them at risk of deforestation.
He took shrapnel to the head in Ramadi, Iraq. But instead of care, he got booted from the Army for an alleged pre-existing “personality disorder.”