The clock of history must not be turned back to the Cold War era.
Should it completely take shape — and all indications are that it will — the Trump-Putin doctrine will victimize U.S. allies.
Donald Trump, whose words fail to impress, has encouraged Japan and Korea to obtain nuclear weapons, not only making critics skeptical about his diplomatic ability to earn an endorsement, but also exposing the obsolete national security ideology in his head. If this man becomes president of the United States, [Read more]
The sacrifice of hundreds of thousands of innocent Japanese was an investment made by the American military-industrial complex to show who effectively won World War II and, most of all, who would win in following wars — that is, who would reign supreme over the world.
So much for the great hope of Barack Obama’s 2009 speech in Prague, in which he pledged to fight for a nuclear-free world.
This New York Times editorial has been written under the influence of specific prejudices and is in sheer contradiction to the facts.
Announced on Thursday, April 2, the nuclear agreement between Iran, the United States and five other world powers deserves to be classified as “historic,” as the American president called it.
The document, the goal of which is to keep Tehran away from the development of an atomic bomb, might bring closure to one [Read more]