Former UN Independent Expert on the Promotion of a Democratic and Equitable International Order (2012-2018), Alfred de Zayas, deplores the …Media advisory: US withdrawal from WHO
Today, in the background of the risk of world conflict and threat to health and our way of life arising from Covid-19, it’s never been more important…The Question Of Evidence When Governments Push Political Narratives
The 2019 resurrection of the Committee on the Present Danger – China (CPD-C) is instructive. Bannon is among the leaders of the ultra-hawkish advocacy group. It indicates a renewed desire to contain and pressurise China, to foment regime change via the delegitimisation of the Communist Party. This is in line with official US policy that designates China a ‘strategic rival’ aiming to displace the United States from its hegemonic positions in east Asia and globally. CPD-C is reportedly funded by a billionaire Chinese businessman, Miles Kwok (aka Guo Wengui), a Bannon ally. CPD-C’s target is the Chinese Communist Party’s rule which, it claims, is oppressing the Chinese people, threatening the liberal norms of the international order, and the security and primacy of the West.Will Stephen Bannon’s Return Accelerate Trump’s Deconstruction?
They called it the Crisis of 2020 — an unspecified calamity that “could rival the gravest trials our ancestors have known” and serve as “the next great hinge of history.” It could be an environmental catastrophe, a nuclear threat or “some catastrophic failure in the world economy.”
That was 1991.
The scholars responsible were William Strauss and Neil Howe, whose book “Generations” introduced a provocative theory that U.S. history unfolds in boom-to-bust cycles of roughly 80 years. Their conclusions about the way each generation develops its own characteristics and leadership qualities influenced a wide range of political leaders, from liberals like Bill Clinton and Al Gore to pro-Trump conservatives like Newt Gingrich and Steve Bannon.They predicted ‘the crisis of 2020’ … in 1991. So how does this end?
Cartoonist Nick Anderson calls president ‘adolescent’ after work parodying bleach-injection claim sparked a legal manoeuvreTrump campaign attempts to remove satirical cartoon from online retailer