As former National Security Advisor and US Secretary of State, he was meant to be the great exponent of realism, which, rebadged, might simply be described as elevated gangsterism at play.
Author: Binoy KAMPMARK
From the outset, the mass lethality of Israeli strikes against Gaza and the collective punishment of its populace needed some justification.
Openly ignored by his incendiary, now ex-Home Secretary, Suella Braverman, UK Prime Minister Rishi Sunak was left with few options.
Over the first few days of November, at Bletchley Park in Buckinghamshire, we saw something akin to that parochial silliness take place regarding discussions on the safe development of artificial intelligence (AI).
It may be time to reconsider the use of such words as “humanitarian” and “humanitarianism”. There has been little of that sort evidenced in the Israel-Hamas War.
Banished Prime Ministers are an irritation. They clog the airwaves of punditry with their views about how things were and how things should be.
British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak looks as much a deep fake projection as a thin, superficial representation of reality.
Russia will have to contend with its own problems and nightmares regarding the Ukraine War, but as such, Stoltenberg, NATO and the US imperium deserve a withering stare from history’s muse.
A country broken by constant foreign interventions, its tyrannical regimes propped up by the back brace of the United States, marred by appalling natural disasters, tells a sad tale of the crippled Haitian state.
The main press stable was keen to see the scrappy benefits of the 31-hour visit to Israel by US President Joe Biden.
António Guterres was careful to note that there was nothing that could justify the deliberate killing, injuring and kidnapping of civilians.
The UN experts reiterate the all-punitive nature of the unlawful blockade of 16 years and the 5 brutal wars, which remain unaccounted for.