With this type of organization the reader will never get lost in the sea of facts.
He callslifting the sanctions from Iraq, once it fully complies with inspections and dropping the threat to overthrow the regime even if it does comply.
There is an alphabetical index in the back of the book as well as brief synopses of the authors.
People going out of their minds from the pathological jingoism and pentagon produced santizied media coverage should read this book. Read morePublished on March 28, 2003 by Chris
The book is written in 16 easy-to-read chapters organized under 5 Parts (or themes) and an Introduction which provides some background information as to the "roots of the... Read morePublished on February 12, 2003 by James
Very interesting commentary on US policy toward the middle east. Its not at all flattering. More people should read this book. Read morePublished on January 9, 2003 by Peter
The war against Iraq didn't end in 1991. Since then, US and UK forces have dropped almost 2000 bombs and hit almost 500 targets enforcing "no fly zones" in the north and the... Read morePublished on January 2, 2003 by Kerry Walters
Good analysis but I am not convinced that sanctions will work against Iraq. See "Multinational Corporations in Politicl Environments: Ethics, Values and Strategies" by... Read morePublished on November 22, 2002
This is a very useful book on the continuing US-British aggression against Iraq. Contributors include Denis Halliday, formerly the UN humanitarian coordinator in Iraq, Robert Fisk... Read morePublished on September 8, 2002 by William Podmore
The problem with any anti-rhetoric/hyperbole book is falling into rhetoric and hyperbole yourself. I find that most, if not all, anti-government and big business narratives do... Read morePublished on July 10, 2002 by Norm Zurawski
An excellent resource for truth on a subject that America's mass media tends to ignore and hide the truth about. Read morePublished on September 18, 2001 by K. Anderson
I can't add much to the chorus of praise that this book has gotten, but I can say something about its personal impact. Read morePublished on August 3, 2000 by Dylan Stillwood