Investigative journalist, author and syndicated columnist. A member of the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ) and the National Press Club
The coronavirus has exposed the uneven nature of federal systems around the world, Wayne Madsen writes.
Paraphrasing Winston Churchill’s 1940 Battle of Britain speech, when it comes to Trump, Bolsonaro, and Johnson, history will record that “never before had so few done so little for so many.”
The coronavirus is the last type of “island fever” isolated patches of land scattered about the seven seas and having small populations need at the current time.
The coronavirus is becoming Trump’s Chernobyl and Hurricane Katrina wrapped up into a single event that has exposed Trump’s total ineptness, ignorance, narcissism, and constant fabrication of the truth.
Pence, who believes the Earth is a mere 6,000 years old and that dinosaurs co-existed with humans, is the final arbiter on what medical information about the coronavirus reaches the public.
Breaking up is hard to do, especially if the political divorce is not sanctioned by the marriage counselors of Washington, London, Paris, and Brussels
Why is Claudius relevant today? Claudius’s excesses and abuses of power contributed to the ultimate fall of the Roman Empire, which continued to maintain some vestiges of the even greater Roman Republic.
Not since the civil rights movement of the 1950s and 60s have tensions been so high between a U.S. administration and the states of the federal republic.
In an era of social media manipulation, political “dark money” infusion into fringe campaigns, and computerized voting with razor-thin outcomes, fringe candidates can mean the difference between victory or defeat on election nights.
Kushner never invited the people most impacted by his “dead-on-arrival” plan – the Palestinian people – to the negotiating table, Wayne Madsen writes.