by Srdja Trifkovic
According to the media machine and pundits on both sides of the Atlantic, President Trump’s recent attendance at two summits – in Brussels (NATO) and Sicily (G7) – went very badly.
By Ted Galen Carpenter
Miscalculations and outright blunders abound in U.S. foreign policy since the end of the Cold War. Some mistakes are obvious in retrospect and should have been at the time, most notably Washington’s elective war in Iraq and its devastating impact on Middle East stability. Only the Dick Cheneys of the world still contend that the Bush administration’s regime-change crusade was anything other than a calamity.
By Nikola Maric
Every nation is expected to look after its own interests, and we should not blame it if it does. The familiar saying states that ‘God created a beard for Himself first’. It is too bad that our Serbian people more than often do not follow that advice and act in their own worst interests. Let us mention one of those cases as recent as the Second World War.
Written by Andrew MacDowall
Tens of thousands of Serbians have taken to the streets in recent days to protest the victory of current Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic in the country’s presidential election on April 2.
By Michael Pravica
Eighteen years ago on March 24, 1999, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) bombed a sovereign nation, Serbia, unilaterally intervening in a civil war without UN approval on a phony pretext of “humanitarian” intervention and also in an effort to distract American public attention from the Monica Lewinsky “frosted dress” scandal caused by the philandering US president.
By Nikola Maric
Way back then when I arrived to America I finally had a chance to meet my cousin Mile (he called himself Mike, naturally) from Arlington, Virginia.