It might be hard to fathom a political crisis in somewhere that is often dubbed “The Warm Heart of Africa”; yet recent months have seen just that.
Two weeks ago, US President Barack Obama hosted the G8 summit at Camp David consisting of the heads of state of the world’s eight largest economies. However, this time there was a notable absentee, newly re-elected Russian President Vladimir Putin who opted not to attend.
After decades of conflict, only the naïve could have thought last year’s independence for South Sudan would have been the end of conflict between the largely Arab Muslim north and the African Christian south.
Across Mexico, campaigns are entering the final frenzy that will culminate in the presidential elections on July 1st, 2012.
Just as it seemed that Qatada’s one way return to Jordan had all but been booked, an eleventh hour appeal was submitted to the Grand Chamber of the ECHR by Qatada’s legal team.
The events of the Arab spring and the controversy over the use of British arms by repressive regions against protestors have undoubtedly renewed focus on our arms control position.
The people of Israel are rightly becoming increasingly anxious. What lies in store for their country is far from certain.
Of all the forms of structural violence that beset the world, probably the most entrenched, widespread and harmful is corruption.
Climate change may https://www.acheterviagrafr24.com/prix-du-viagra-en-pharmacie/ be set to adversely affect hundreds of millions of people, but there are some who see it as a potential boon in the northernmost extremity of the planet.
With a tentative ceasefire agreement that is almost certainly doomed to fail, and amid the UK’s promises to increase its material support for https://www.acheterviagrafr24.com/acheter-viagra-sans-ordonnance/ the opposition, the international community’s stance on Syria appears to be moving irrevocably beyond diplomacy.