United States global political intervention

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Nukes May Be Used in Chemical War
By John Diamond, Associated Press, 8 December 1997. The Clinton administration is shifting its focus on using nuclear arms to deter attacks on the United States and American forces with chemical and biological weapons.
Cracks in the Covert Iceberg
By Greg Guma, editorial, Toward Freedom, May 1998. Zbigniew Brzezinski, who was President Carter's national security advisor at the time, finally admitted that covert US intervention began long before the USSR sent in troops. That secret operation was an excellent idea, he explained. The effect was to draw the Russians into the Afghan trap.
Democracy against hegemony
By Samir Amin, al-Ahram (Cairo), 28 April 1999. New York Times: What the world needs now—for globalisation to work, America can't be afraid to act like the almighty superpower that it is.
National Security or international solidarity?
By David Bacon, 28 September 2000. Despite the end of the cold war, U.S. military, economic and political intervention around the world continues to grow, while at home, the military budget consumes the hopes for a radical reordering of economic priorities.