- Making News: Canada-s PM Shoots Down US Missile Shield
Canadian Prime Minister Paul Martin said today he doesn-t think President Bush-s missile defense shield will ever work. Martin says Canada won-t provide any money or allow the US to install rockets on Canadian soil. Alan Freeman, Washington correspondent for Toronto's Globe and Mail, expounds on the political implications for both countries.
- Reporter-s Notebook: Bobby Fisher Given Visa by Iceland
As a teenager, Bobby Fischer was a chess prodigy, the youngest US champion in history. In 1972, he became America-s first world champion of chess in 100 years. Now, he-s a fugitive from American justice, fighting a deportation order in Japan. Will he be allowed to travel to Iceland, where he-s been approved as a resident? We hear more from Frank Brady, author of Bobby Fischer: Profile of a Prodigy.
FROM THIS EPISODE
In Iraq, escalating violence has required more American troops than the architects of invasion and occupation ever predicted but, in Washington, President Bush has awarded Medal of Freedom to George Tenet and Paul Bremer, who-ve been blamed for major miscalculations. Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld is holding onto his job, even though Republicans are among his harshest critics for failing to recognize what they call -reality- on the ground. Is President Bush awarding the right people? Warren Olney speaks with experts in conflict management and international relations from Dartmouth College, the Heritage Foundation, a intelligence officer who participated in invasion of Iraq, and the Weekly Standard's William Kristol.