Would lifting sanctions on Iran be more likely if Americans realized that the likely effect of such a deal would include an increase in world oil production?
Last week, Chevron announced a second quarter profit of $6 billion. It would seem that Chevron could afford to compensate Ecuadoran peasants for toxic dumping in the Amazon.
Paris, I watched your response to the attack on you by John McCain. Kudos to you for not letting the wrinkly white-haired guy push you around, but you're wrong about energy policy.
A group of economists have initiated an open letter to the Congressional leadership noting that modest efficiency improvements would do much more than offshore drilling to reduce gas prices.
Chevron has been lobbying the U.S. government to pressure Ecuador to intervene the dispute between Chevron and 30,000 Amazon jungle dwellers suing the company for environmental damages.
Yesterday, MoveOn and the Center for American Progress teamed up to call out McCain and Republicans for pretending that handing out huge sacks of cash to Big Oil constitutes an energy policy.
If you think that all that is happening in Denver this week is pundit blah blah on CNN, consider that already a wide variety of peace protests have taken place Sunday in the Mile High City.
My guess is that Dennis Kucinich's speech will be the only one at the DNC that takes note of the fact that international law also applies to the United States. Let's get busy turning that around.
It may be Russia that recently sent its troops across international borders in violation of the UN Charter in a "humanitarian intervention" to protect...