Roundup Top 10!

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The Necessity Of Iraqi Sunni Independence

by Dr. Alon Ben-Meir

The lack of a clear American strategy in Iraq to which President Obama recently admitted (“We don’t yet have a complete strategy because it requires commitments on the part of the Iraqis”) is baffling

What Good Is History?

by Morgan Housel

Everyone has their own version. Here's the best way to navigate it.

Caitlyn Jenner, meet Christine Jorgensen: What she can learn from a previous pathbreaking transgender celebrity

by Jonathan Zimmerman

As Christine Jorgensen discovered, it's a lot easier to change your gender than it is to change people’s minds about it.

This Small Town Shows Why The Trans-Pacific Partnership Could Be A Disaster For American Workers

by Peter Cole

Research on and experiences in a small industrial town in Illinois reveals that “free trade” has been a nightmare for most of the American people.

The Geopolitics of American Global Decline

by Alfred W. McCoy

Washington Versus China in the Twenty-First Century

The Year Political Advertising Turned Positive

by Sophie Gilbert

American campaigns embraced the spirit of 1976, stressing the virtues of candidates to a nation weary of war and Watergate.

What Hillary Can Learn From the Roosevelts

by Josh Zeitz

Three lessons from three famous progressives.

American journalist who exposed U.S. involvement in the suppression of democratic uprising in Kwangju, South Korea is honored

by Tim Shorrock

"I was given the honor for exposing the previously hidden role of the United States in the 1980 coup and its involvement in the decisions by the Korean military to crush the rebellion."

Phoenix or Sisyphus? Identifying the Pattern of Russia’s Recurrent Quest for Great Power Status

by Mark N. Katz

Just like previous Russian rulers, then, what Putin’s aggressive efforts to reassert Russia’s status as a great power may actually be setting Russia up for yet another catastrophic setback.

Two steps forward, one step back: how World War II changed how we do human research

by James Bradley

It’s easy, in retrospect, to portray World War II as a major turning point in the history of medical ethics. But it’s a portrayal we should resist because it blinds us to the troubles that persist to this day in matters of informed consent.

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