The New World Order

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Human Rights and The New World Order
By Richard K. Moore, 6 October 1995. The phrase New World Order (NWO) is used widely these days, without an agreed general definition of what it means. No conspiracy theories are needed to describe its nature or to observe its consequences. Citations of the literature for its definition. The effect on human rights.
A world transformed
By Ignacio Ramonet, Le Monde diplomatique, October 1997. We are in throes of a global transformation which could be called a second capitalist revolution. The new technology and world market have changed the pillars of modern democracy, with progress and social cohesion giving way to communication and the market. The key players are now associations of states, global companies and NGOs. Should we agree to be governed by the WTO rather than the UN?
Serving The People Or The Global Economy?
By Jim Anderton, New Zealand MP, People's News Agency, 26 February 1998. One of society's biggest limiting factors is the self-imposed restriction that, for one reason or another, things cannot be different from the way they are now. NRWO Market Structures; NRWO Control Mechanisms; An Analysis of Power.
The End of the New World Order
Global Intelligence Update, 31 August 1998. Proclaimed by George Bush, the New World Order represented a radical vision of what the world had become, now that U.S.-Soviet confrontation had ceased to define the international system, and it was a vision widely shared by much of the world's elite: fundamental political disagreements between nations had disappeared and all major nations now agreed on fundamental core principles; it was essential to maintain international stability in order to facilitate that prosperity.
New world order
By Ignacio Ramonet, Le Monde diplomatique, June 1999. The cold war ended in 1989 with the fall of the Berlin Wall. The post-war period came to a close in 1991 with the collapse of the Soviet Union. The Kosovo crisis marks the end of ten years of uncertainty and disorder in international politics and the emergence of a new order for the coming century. The causes, methods and aims of NATO's war have nothing in common with those to which we have been accustomed.
Welcome to the new world order...
By Richard K. Moore, 14 July 1999. The subject for today is the dramatic and rapid consolidation of the new global regime. George Bush's comment in 1990, that the Gulf War heralded a new world orde, was the trigger that got me started on the path of analyzing and writing about political power relationships.
The New World Order (They Mean It)
Review by Stanley Aronowitz of Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri, Empire, 17 July 2000. The rhetoric of human rights as a justification for intervention is for many merely continuing examples of the same old imperialist adventures. But according to Antonio Negri and Michael Hardt, the Vietnam War was the last great battle of the old imperialism. In their view we have entered the era of supranational Empire.