In his two-article series, Mahdi Darius Nazemroaya explores the premises of the thaw between US and North Korea and its possible consequences.
As the horror of Hodeida unfolds, Western media are reporting with a strained effort to whitewash the criminal role of the American, British and French governments in supporting the offensive.
If Europe wants to remain Europe and not become the 51st US state, it should revise its foreign policy priorities and prepare for a big fight.
It’s important to know in advance who started the whole thing and who should be held responsible for the consequences.
After ISIL forces were routed in Syria and Iraq, the United States pressured Albania to allow the Islamist terrorists to join their MEK allies in Albania.
The G7 summit highlighted the limits of the Atlantic alliance, while the SCO meeting opens up unprecedented possibilities for Eurasian integration.
The US may find the idea to use force against Iran too tempting before the June 12 summit with the North Korean leader in Singapore.
Trump is now pushing to the limit, presumably in the confident expectation that as the US President, he can safely grab any territory and steal any oil or other natural resource that he wishes.