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  • by Melvin Rhodes
Many on both sides of the Atlantic are saying the Afghan conflict—which has already lasted twice as long as World War I—is unwinnable. Why are the allies finding it so difficult to win this war in a backward third world country?
  • by Melvin Rhodes
Pakistan's pro-Western leader has now survived three assassination attempts and is under increasing pressure from Islamic militants. If he falls, Pakistan will likely fall with him. If that happens, radical Islamists will likely gain control of Pakistan's arsenal of nuclear weapons.
  • by Jerold Aust, John Ross Schroeder
China receives little news coverage concerning its activities in the Middle East. As the late Deng Xiaoping once expressed it, "China must hide brightness and nourish obscurity . . . to bide our time and build up our capabilities."
  • by Melvin Rhodes
The murder of three American Baptist missionaries by an Islamic extremist in Yemen Dec. 30 highlights the growing threat to Americans living in other parts of the world and the increasing worldwide clash between the followers of Islam and those of traditional Christianity. The killer claimed he shot the Americans because "they were preaching Christianity in an Islamic country." by Melvin Rhodes
  • by Cecil Maranville
Covering the ominous threat of nuclear war between India and Pakistan, Fox News reporter Shepard Smith interviewed Steven Garner on May 29, 2002. Dr. Garner is the chief medical officer at St. Vincent's hospital in New York City. Fox News called him "perhaps New York City's foremost expert on disaster preparedness."