<i>Accused of having spied on the Senate, the CIA is asking the president for help. Obama must decide what to do. Otherwise, there is the risk of new revelations coming out …</i>
When we enter the labyrinthine game of mirrors that is politics and espionage, there is the risk of finding ourselves in front of a door [Read more]
The crucial task for an engaged left wing in the United States is to admit that it does not exist as an effective political force.
The Caracas government is up to its old tricks again: blaming the empire for every [negative occurrence] in Venezuela, particularly the massive social protests that have been jeopardizing [the country’s stability] for more than a month.
Washington’s response is that [the claim] is “a premeditated lie”. But [Read more]
The Gulf countries’ approach to American policy contains some degree of astonishing contradiction: They are disappointed by the results of the occupation of Iraq, yet angry about the lack of military intervention in Syria.
America's first lady may initiate fashion trends and enjoy teaching people about healthy eating, but neither she nor her husband is a suitably credible ambassador for freedom of the media or freedom of opinion.
According to the New York Times and Der Spiegel, the NSA has been spying on the Chinese company Huawei, one of the world’s major telecommunications equipment manufacturers.
Huawei primarily makes routers and equipment for cell phone towers. The company is known throughout the world for its product performance and [Read more]
Sanctions announced by Barack Obama against Russia for the occupation of Crimea, although the strictest ones since the end of the Cold War, will certainly not make Vladimir Putin want to withdraw from the peninsula.
The White House has no illusions about this. The American president has clearly reconciled with the [Read more]
The so-called 'consequences' and 'political and economic harm' were announced for the sake of criticism and may not actually cause serious damage to Russia.
Even U.S. President George W. Bush’s ratings shot up to nearly 70 percent immediately after the Iraqi invasion in 2003. Following the initial euphoria, however, Putin’s popularity will likely dip as quickly as it rose, just like with Bush.