In a heavily sentimental performance, Barack Obama addressed the last state of the union of his term. 2016 is going to be an election year, so Obama addressed to the union what for his legacy to be reassured, remains to be done. His speech was based on three pillars, economic, social and foreign policy.
“Whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad.”--Prometheus, in Longfellow’s The Masque of Pandora
''Men first feel necessity, then look for utility, next attend to comfort, still later amuse themselves with pleasure, thence grow dissolute in luxury, and finally go mad…-Giambattista Vico, in The New Science
Since the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA) was signed on July 14, 2015, a fierce debate has ensued within the United States. While the agreement is not perfect by any stretch of the imagination, it remains the best option currently available to the U.S. and other world powers to address Iran’s growing nuclear threat. Despite its shortcomings, the deal provides the opportunity for the U.S. to make an essential security impact on the Middle East while potentially improving worldwide relations with Iran.
This special report seeks to examine how multicultural and peace education have been viewed in Brazilian and North American literature, as gleaned from both Brazilian research studies and the articles presented in Peace Education Special Interest Group (SIG) at American Education Research Association (AERA) Annual Meetings in the last five years (2010-2014).
What have American politicians had to say about Europe, its role, significance or insignificance and its relationship with America? Naturally, the USA has had different views of Europe over time: early in its history when it was a colony; later, as the weaker and less developed half of the western world watching Europe colonize the world in awe or with contempt; and, later still, as a global power shielding Europe from the Russian threat.