Imperialism and War

Written during the last phase of WW-I, Imperialism gives a simple yet theoretically profound analysis of why wars are inevitable under imperialism. Development of capitalism was (and remains) very uneven, so some of the capitalist great powers (like Germany in the early 20th century) experienced more rapid development than others

Achilles’ Heel

On the morrow of WW-II, the US enjoyed an absolute supremacy, a monopoly of sorts, in all domains of the world economy. Not so now, although it remains the number one far ahead of the second and the third (Europe and Japan respectively):  In 1950 the United States supplied half

The Emerging People’s Front

Apart from those who are valiantly fighting an incomparably superior military power in Afghanistan and Iraq, we see basically there kinds of forces ranged against the empire. First, the world-wide anti-American/anti-Bush feelings that numerous recent surveys have shown to have grown to unprecedented levels in several decades. In addition to anti-establishment