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Foreign Policy profiles the neoconservative sextet—Daniel Pipes, John Bolton, Norman Podhoretz, Joshua Muravchik, Thomas McInerney, and Max Boot—who have taken to the airwaves in a well coordinated push to start raining bombs down on Tehran. Meanwhile on Revolution Day in Tehran, Ahmadinejad touts his success in producing enriched uranium, while opposition groups dominate some of the public appearances, demonstrating again just how vulnerable Ahmadinejad is. One wonders: where would Ahmadinejad be without his neocon adversaries? It’s a perfect case of political symbiosis.
More from Scott Horton:
No Comment — April 12, 2013, 11:11 am
A new report from Seton Hall University exposes government surveillance of attorney-client conversations
Rashid Khalidi on how the United States sustains the failure of the Israel-Palestine peace process
Alex Gibney on his documentary investigating the Roman Catholic Church’s handling of child sex-abuse cases
Years of consideration preceding the inclusion of the word “phat” in Random House’s 1996 Compact Unabridged Dictionary:
Scientists created crash helmets that stink when cracked and fruit flies to whom blue light smells delicious.
In Belize, a construction company bulldozed a 2,300-year-old Mayan temple to make road fill.
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