United States unilaterialism & judicial immunity

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Why the U.S. is seen as ‘the capital of global arrogance’
By Ali Azad, Workers World, 19 March 1998. Thomas Friedman: [You] can't understand [the Iraq crisis] without reference to some more modern political trends—namely U.S. hegemony after the Cold War and globalization. Friedman on obstacles facing U.S. global domination.
U.S. bombs scared Russia
By Pavel Felgenhauer, Moscow Times, 27 August 1998. Yeltsin denounced the bombing of alleged terrorist targets in Sudan and Afghanistan by the U.S. He said his attitude is negative as it would be to any act of terrorism, military interference or failure to solve a problem through talks.
Time we question America's adventurism
By Steven Greenhut, commentary, The Houston Chronicle, Sunday 26 September 1999. Yet as America embraces the policies of an empire, defiantly rejecting the founders' warnings about the dangers of international adventurism, the American people need to focus their attention on the moral foundations of the policy of endless militarism.
Berlin Wall 10 years on
Mainichi Shimbun, Tuesday 9 November 1999. Since the fall of the Wall, a unipolar world dominated by the U.S., which exerted its dominance in a range of conflicts, diminishing the stature of the U.N. Also globalization has increased the tendency toward unipolairyt in the political and the economic spheres. Winning the Cold War could mean that the world will be a less forgiving place for the unfortunate.
Fascism today is not just skinheads and an Austrian political thug; There is also a geopolitical fascism, led by the US
By John Pilger, New Statesman (London), 5 Feburary 2001. Geopolitical fascism overseen by the U.S., assisted by Britain: Vietnam, Indonesia, Chile, Nicaragua, El Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, Iraq, Palestine, Turkey and Colombia. Remembering them is as important as remembering the Holocaust. Globalisation, the advance of rapacious capital, is another phase, with a new militarism known as humanitarian intervention.
Bush's Hit List At the United Nations
By Ian Williams, Foreign Policy in Focus, 9 May 2002. The U.S. administration has begun a long march through multilateral institutions. At the UN and elsewhere, the U.S. has mounted a campaign to purge international civil servants judged to be out of step with Washington in the war on terrorism and its insistence that the U.S. have the last word in all global governance issues.