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FROM THIS EPISODE

Dwight Eisenhower was the last American General elected president. In his famous farewell address, he warned that the -military-industrial complex- could drain America-s domestic resources. America-s resounding victory over Iraq demonstrates once again that the US has built history-s most dominant war machine. At the same time, schools are failing, inner cities are crumbling and millions of Americans lack health insurance. Does military might come at the cost of domestic spending, or is it the other way around? Is it guaranteed security that makes America both strong and prosperous? We hear differing views from social critics, military historians and defense analysts.
  • Making News: UK Report Shows Army and Police Collusion in Murders
    The conflict between Catholics and Protestants in Northern Ireland was needlessly intensified and prolonged by army and police officers, who colluded with terrorists responsible for dozens of murders. That-s the conclusion of four years of investigation by Britain-s top policeman, Sir John Stevens. Dan Keenan, northern news editor for the Irish Times, is following the story.
  • Reporter's Notebook: Norm Pattiz Running US TV Newscasts in Iraq
    This week, Iraqis can trade-in 30 years of state-controlled TV news for Dan Rather, Peter Jennings, Tom Brokaw, Jim Lehrer and Brit Hume. The man responsible is the inventor of America-s largest radio supplier of sports, music, talk and information, and music-and-news Radio Sawa, a hit among young people in some Arab countries. Norm Pattiz is also the force behind Iraq and the World, which is beaming US network news into Iraq.

Keenan's article, "Security forces colluded with loyalists to carry out killings"

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