Russian Invasion: Way ahead for a Bipolar Global Power Structure Author: Keshav Pandey The entire month of February 2022, in the landscape of International Relations was filled with disturbing news from the Eastern part of the European continent, when the Russian aggression was knocking at the doors of non-NATO Ukraine.
THE SITUATION OF THE RUSSIAN POPULATION IN LATVIA. A HISTORICAL SUMMARY FROM THE PERSPECTIVE FROM THE DOMESTIC POLITICS TO THE INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS LEGISLATION Author: Juan F. Dávila y Verdin, FRSA Translated into Spanish by Silvana Gordillo González Introduction Article 15 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights adopted in
Corporate America is now mobilizing itself to do its part for operation Iraqi freedom, having been assured by the US government that its role in Iraq is as vital to the Bush administration's vision for Iraq as the military's.
George Bush has said that he envisions a 'US-Middle East free trade
Books Received II Author: Originally Published at Peace and Conflict Monitor on: 09/20/2004 Recent Books Received Two on Terrorism..By and Against the State Yevgeny Primakov, A World Challenged: Fighting Terrorism in the Twent-First Century, Brookings Institution Press, 204, pp. 150 The author was Russian prime minsiter 1998-9, and like
The present approach of engaging regional players in Afghanistan by the United States could be scuttled by the bargaining postures of Iran, Russia, Pakistan, India and China on various issues of mutual concern. Rather than overtly depending on United States for guiding India through its AfPak strategy, India needs to
The BBC reports (May 5, 2004) that the "Georgian leader Mikhail Saakashvili has imposed direct presidential rule in the rebel region of Ajaria. The moves came amid growing pressure on Ajaria's leader Aslan Abashidze to accept Tbilisi's authority or resign. The Georgian government has warned Aslan Abashidze that he has
Shifting Sands: Instability in Undefined Asia Author: Strategic Foresight Group Originally Published at Peace and Conflict Monitor on: 04/28/2003 Category: Special Report There are periods in history when the world changes. The Second World War from 1939 to 1945, and the end of Cold War and apartheid from 1989 to
The Islamic Movement of Uzbekistan is considered by governments around the world – most notably the United States – to be a terrorist organization associated with al-Qaeda. But a close look at the group and its declared goals paints, instead, a picture of political struggle against a truly oppressive regime.
Kai Brand-Jacobson outines some recommendations for various actors and interest groups, including the Joint Control Commission, the EU, the US, the UN, and the Media. Rather than escalating and intensifying this conflict, these groups must realize that a peaceful resolution and a return to dialogue is in everyone's best interest.