It's a big business, like all professional sports, that uses good old American values to lure customers.
Saul Landau was an internationally known scholar, author, commentator, and filmmaker on foreign and domestic policy issues. He became an Institute for Policy Studies fellow in 1972 and became a Transnational Institute fellow in 1974. He wrote 13 books, thousands of newspaper and magazine articles and reviews, and made more than 40 films and TV programs on social, political, economic and historical issues.
Among his numerous accolades, Saul received the George Polk Award for Investigative Reporting and an Emmy for his 1980 film, “Paul Jacobs and the Nuclear Gang” (with Jack Willis), as well as the Letelier-Moffitt Award for his human rights work. He won a Golden Apple award for “The Sixth Sun: Mayan Uprising in Chiapas” as well as first prizes in many festivals with films about Fidel Castro, Salvador Allende and Subcomandante Marcos. He is Professor Emeritus at Cal Poly Pomona University.
Colorado's wildfires and the record heat waves should sober up some climate change doubters.
He created the perfect atmosphere for criminal activities and called it "freedom of the press."
For Washington, WikiLeaks' real crime is public humiliation.
Wishful thinking about energy generation has apparently induced both temporary blindness and long-term amnesia.
General Motors executives could claim today that what's good for their company is good for the country if they were talking about China.