World War III: The attack in Africa

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Out of Africa: 12/26/94 and back to the 1980s
By Peter Beinart, 12 January 1995. In the 1880s, what had been private aims became a scramble for territory. Today, the global struggle among North America, Europe and Japan is economic. It's not surprising, then, that the world's powers see no advantage in a continent whose average return on investment is 2.5 percent. Major governments lack an African policy, opening the way for the IMF. Structural adjustment.
The Effect of USAID in Africa
A dialog from the Pan-Africa Discussion List (AFRICA-L@VTVM1.CC.VT.EDU), December 1994. Debate over USAID in Africa.
Imperialist penetration of Africa continues
By William Pomeroy, in People's Weekly World, 23 September 1995. In July French President Jacques Chirac's four-day trip to Africa aimed at boosting France's influence and ties there. French colonialism, embracing more than a dozen countries of Saharan and sub-Saharan Africa, never really withdrew after conceding independence. US policy-makers write off the bulk of Africa as a profitable area of investment. French and Portugese aims.
LaRouche on new Africa policy
By Ropo Sekoni <>, 29 February 1996. La Rouche or his organization has been more busy trying to promote the interests of regimes in Africa that are bent on destroying their people. The forgiveness or the annulment of Africa*#8217;s debts to international organizations must be approached more creatively than is being suggested by LaRouche.
A New Policy Is Needed Toward Africa
By Lyndon LaRouche, 23 Febrary 1996. Interview with the fascist politician concerning a debt moratorium in Africa.
US science's cruelty overseas
By Robert Kuttner, Boston Globe, 27 April 1997. US medical researchers are still using Third World populations as human guinea pigs, with ethical standards that are unacceptable in the United States. The studies, on some 12,000 HIV-positive pregnant women in the Ivory Coast, Uganda, Tanzania, Zimbabwe, and other African countries, are financed by the Centers for Disease Control and the National Institutes of Health.
Agency criticises IMF on graft
From The Nation (Nairobi), 20 July 1999. A leading British NGO has criticised the International Monetary Fund's approach to tackling corruption in Africa, saying that it is exacerbating the problem. Structural adjustment conditionalities imposed rather than negotiated.
Precious resources in need of protection
By Pierre Abramovici, Le Monde diplomatique, July 2004. The United States is turning its diplomatic and military attention to Africa, not just to the continent's oil and natural gas supplies, but to its metal and industrial diamond resources. It is quietly establishing military training and equipment links with a number of countries to secure future supply lines.