Since former President of the United States George Bush stepped down, he has gradually faded from the public eye. He has been living in seclusion in his own home, has not spoken publicly, and has not made any irresponsible remarks against the Obama administration. Contrarily, the former Vice President, Dick Cheney, who [Read more]
After the launch of North Korea’s “satellite,” the U.S. and Japan reacted violently, demanding sanctions on North Korea. In China, with Russian mediation, the U.N. Security Council adopted a non-binding chairman's statement accusing North Korea of violating resolution 1718 in hopes that North Korea would return [Read more]
In contemporary, international social intercourse, the exchange of books by political leaders is not something one hears of very often. There are probably two reasons for this. One is that a book is the carrier of thought, and if given to the wrong person, could turn out to be a boring affair. The other is that in [Read more]
The bonuses for high-level executives at AIG have caused much trouble, and the fat paychecks paid to the big shots in American corporations have given rise to public criticism. It is an issue that developed from the economic tsunami, one that U.S. President Barack Obama had to chastise sternly because saving the market [Read more]
The Afghans, however, have always been a tough and unyielding people, and they have always had a tradition of resisting foreign powers.
The Americans are looking at the most opportune time to influence and participate in the integration of the region.
Some say that Barack Obama is a “marketing commander” who is always on the road and cannot sit still in the President's chair in the Oval Office.
Nearly 60 years of American consumerism has helped countless people out of poverty and has aided an autocratic country's opening up and reform.
From February 16th to the 22nd, U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton made official visits to four nations in Southeast Asia, namely Japan, Indonesia, South Korea and China, thereby completing her first mission as secretary of State. Soon after her return to the U.S., Mr. Obama welcomed his first foreign leader [Read more]
Japan has kept itself occupied by concerns over whether the new administration would lean more towards China and whether it would continue to regard Japan as its most important strategic partner.