At the Climate Summit held in New York this week, things took place that are by now common at these conferences: the representatives expressed their concern and their will to act and, by the end of it all, reached the minimum number of agreements. And so a vital issue for the planet awaits further definition until next [Read more]
A positive outlook already prevails in the Levant, nor are there any major doubts about the favorable electoral impact this war will have on the Democratic ranks.
On September 23, President Obama announced that, with the support of Saudi Arabia, Jordan, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain, Qatar and various European countries, he had formed an international coalition to fight against the Islamic State, whose forces have been spreading terror through the Middle East. Soon after, [Read more]
Massive media coverage and strong statements by more than 120 heads of state and government that attended, including King Felipe VI, but a lack of concrete resolutions in the sphere of global commitments: this is the balance of the Climate Summit convened by the United Nations. But the majority of the voiced opinions [Read more]
The cities saw large banners, heard shouts and lectures, all as a part of a mass demand directed at the most important leaders of the planet.
Today in New York, 120 heads of state and government met for the Climate Summit. The goal of this meeting, whose observance is part of the 69th United Nations General Assembly, is to define the bases of the new treaty against climate change, which should begin to develop at the end of this year in Lima and be finalized [Read more]
If New York is the metropolis of the Western world where all ethnicities co-exist, the United Nations organization is its mirror. Overall, 193 countries worldwide take part in this international organization, which was founded after the end of World War II to prevent future conflicts. This week the U.N. General [Read more]
It's clear that [immigration] reform is in a quagmire. The objective is to freeze deportations, which have reached their highest point during the Obama administration.
The American/European declaration prepares a solid ground for an alliance that fights terrorism in one region, yet ignores countries who have been confronting this terrorism for a long time.
A senior official in the U.S. State Department criticized Israel’s announcement: 'We have long made clear our opposition to continued settlement activity'; criticism also came from the U.K., France, and the U.N. secretary general.