As the democratic revolution in
QUESTION: Thank you for this interview because it’s very important for our audience. And we start with first question. Recently,
SECRETARY RICE: Yes. Well, first, the
It would be very useful to have a plan for the economic development of the region. But really, the -- some of the steps that
For those familiar with the Secretary Rice’s single-minded project of the past two years – skipping the first two phases of the Roadmap to negotiate an immediate final status agreement with the Mayor of Ramallah, while rockets on Sderot fell daily and massive new weaponry was imported into Gaza (which was not helpful or conducive to an atmosphere of resolving this in a peaceful manner) – the language is depressingly familiar: standing strongly, peace process, direct talks, all sides need to . . . blah, blah, blah.
At the risk of adding another degree to Joe Klein’s fever, consider this paragraph from Volume I of Winston Churchill’s history of World War II, in his chapter on
[The events] follow[ed] inexorably from Hitler’s resolve to reunite all Germans in a Greater Reich and to expand eastwards, and his conviction that the men at the head of France and Britain would not fight owing to their love of peace and failure to rearm. The usual technique was employed against
John Bolton used to say that what President Bush meant by “unacceptable” was that it was unacceptable, but more recently