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Archive for februar, 2008

The true cost of war

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 29, 2008

In 2005, a Nobel prize-winning economist began the painstaking process of calculating the true cost of the Iraq war. In his new book, he reveals how short-sighted budget decisions, cover-ups and a war fought in bad faith will affect us all for decades to come. Aida Edemariam meets Joseph Stiglitz


In figures

The amount the US spends on the monthly running costs of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan – on top of regular defence spending

The amount paid by every US household every month towards the current operating costs of the war

The amount Halliburton has received in single-source contracts for work in Iraq

The annual cost to the US of the rising price of oil, itself a consequence of the war

$3 trillion
A conservative estimate of the true cost – to America alone – of Bush’s Iraq adventure. The rest of the world, including Britain, will shoulder about the same amount again

Cost of 10 days’ fighting in Iraq

$1 trillion
The interest America will have paid by 2017 on the money borrowed to finance the war

The average drop in income of 13 African countries – a direct result of the rise in oil prices. This drop has more than offset the recent increase in foreign aid to Africa


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Norge er i krig i Afghanistan!

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 29, 2008

Til venner og kjente.


Reagerer du mot «vår» krig i Afghanistan? Støtter du kravet om å hente hjem de norske styrkene? Da kan du bli med på underskriftsaksjonen «Hent soldatene hjem».


Trykk på lenka, skriv under og send oppfordringen videre til venner og kjente!


Trykk her


Høsten 2002 sendte Norge de første krigsflyene til Afghanistan. Fredsbevegelsen i Bodø tok da initiativ til oppropet «Hent dem hjem», som fikk stor oppslutning.


USAs og NATOs styrker har drept titusenvis av afghanere. Også norske soldater dreper og blir drept. Et firesifret milliardbeløp har gått til krig istedenfor nødhjelp og gjenoppbygging. Resultatet er økende nød og vold og stadig større lidelser.


Likevel vil Norge sende nye 150 spesialsoldater til Afghanistan i mars, i tillegg til de minst 650 som er der fra før.


Vi oppfordrer alle som reagerer mot dette til å bli med på underskriftsaksjonen «Hent soldatene hjem». Trykk på lenka, skriv under på oppropet og send denne e-posten videre til alle på adresselista di!


Trykk her


 Oppropsteksten og initiativtakerne til underskriftsaksjonen:


Trekk soldatene ut av Afghanistan!


Vi oppfordrer den norske regjeringen til å trekke ut alle norske soldater fra Afghanistan.


Vestens krigføring i Afghanistan har ikke svekket, men styrket terrorismen. Den har også gjort livssituasjonen verre for den jevne afghaner og peker ikke fram mot en fredelig gjenoppbygging av landet. At Norge fører krig i Afghanistan vil også på sikt svekke vår egen sikkerhet og forsvarsevne».


Zahir Athari, Håkon Bleken, Erling Borgen, Arne Byrkjeflot, Christoffer Ellingsen, Kleiv Fiskvik, Therese Fjellheim, Johan Galtung, Gunnar Garbo, Agnete Haaland, Sissel Hallem, Ebba Haslund, Fredrik S Heffermehl, Margaret Johansen, Anne Krigsvold, Halvor Langseth, Heidi Larsen, Lasse Lindtner, Berit Moen, Anne Mari Ottersen, Sven Nordin, Per Petterson, Terje Skaufjord, Reiulf Steen, Thorvald Steen, Andrine Sæter, Boye Ullmann, Herbjørg Wassmo, Ebba Wergeland, Hanne Ørstavik.


Hent soldatene hjem (hentsoldatenehjem.org)

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ElBaradei tror ikke at rakettskjold er noen løsning

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 29, 2008

ElBaradei tror ikke at rakettskjold er noen løsning
Her er et utdrag fra ElBaradeis innlegg på nedrustningskonferansen i Oslo denne uka:
Statements of IAEA Director General Dr. Mohamed ElBaradei
26 February 2008 | Oslo, Norway
Conference on «Achieving the Vision of a World Free of Nuclear Weapons»
«First, their call for «agreement on plans for countering missile threats to Europe, Russia and the U.S. from the Middle East.» This, in my view, would not necessarily lead to a viable solution. It is tantamount to building a wall around this deeply troubled region, which I am sure could be punctured in different ways, particularly in our increasingly globalised world.

What the rest of the world should actually concentrate on is reaching out to the Middle East by helping to address the dire conditions in the region – chronic and festering conflicts, poverty and social injustice, repression and inept governance. These very conditions are at the root of the pervasive sense of injustice and humiliation that translates into extremism and violence, the drivers for most of the world´s major non-proliferation and security concerns. We should not, therefore, quarantine the region but instead make a serious effort to integrate it. What we need is a security structure that is inclusive and not based on «us» versus «them,» the very mindset we are trying here to change.»

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Viktige spor for menneskeheten

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 28, 2008

Hammurabi’s Code – The First Written Codes of Law

Hamurabi is known for the set of laws called Hammurabi’s Code, one of the first written codes of law in recorded history. These laws were written on a stone tablet standing over six feet tall that was found in 1901. Owing to his reputation in modern times as an ancient law-giver, Hammurabi’s portrait is in many government buildings throughout the world.

The Code of Hammurabi (also known as Codex Hammurabi) is one of the earliest and best preserved law codes from ancient Babylon, created ca. 1760 BC (middle chronology).

While the precise date of Hammurabi’s Code of Laws is disputed by scholars, it is generally believed to have been written between the second year of his reign, circa 1727 BCE, and the end of his reign, circa 1780 BCE, predating the Hebrew «Ten Commandments» by about 500 years.

Perhaps the single most striking feature of Hammurabi’s Code is its commitment to protection of the weak from being brutalized by the strong. He believed that he had been ordained by his gods Anu (God of the Sky) and Bel (The Lord of Heaven and Earth, the God of Destiny) to establish the rule of law and justice over his people.

Dette er bra lover i forhold til husokkupasjoner osv fra Hamurabis lover


If a chieftain or a man leave his house, garden, and field and hires it out, and some one else takes possession of his house, garden, and field and uses it for three years: if the first owner return and claims his house, garden, and field, it shall not be given to him, but he who has taken possession of it and used it shall continue to use it.


If he hire it out for one year and then return, the house, garden, and field shall be given back to him, and he shall take it over again.

The First Declaration of Human Rights

One of the significant events in ancient history is the conquest of Babylon by the Persian king, Cyrus the Great, and the Cyrus cylinder.

On October 4th, 539 BC, the Persian Army entered the city of Babylon, which was then the capital of the Babylonian state (in central Iraq). This was a bloodless campaign and no prisoners were taken. Later, on November 9th, King Cyrus of Persia visited the city. Babylonian history tells us that Cyrus was greeted by the people, who spread a pathway of green twigs before him as a sign of honor and peace (sulmu). Cyrus greeted all Babylonians in peace and brought peace to their city.

On this great event, Cyrus issued a declaration, inscribed on a clay barrel known as Cyrus’s inscription cylinder. It was discovered in 1879 by Hormoz Rassam in Babylon and today is kept in the British Museum. Many historians have reviewed it as the first declaration of human rights.

The Charter of Cyrus the Great, a baked-clay Aryan language (Old Persian) cuneiform cylinder, was discovered in 1878 in excavation of the site of Babylon. In it, Cyrus the Great described his human treatment of the inhabitants of Babylonia after its conquest by the Iranians. The document has been hailed as the first charter of human rights, and in 1971 the United Nations was published translation of it in all the official U.N. languages. «May Ahura Mazda protect this land, this nation, from rancor, from foes, from falsehood, and from drought». Selected from the book «The Eternal Land».

I am Cyrus. King of the world. When I entered Babylon… I did not allow anyone to terrorise the land… I kept in view the needs of Babylon and all its sanctuaries to promote their well-being… I put an end to their misfortune.

From The First Charter of the Rights of Nations
Cyrus, The Great, 539 B.C. Founder of The First Persian Empire

Sumerian Main Page


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USA: småsnask

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 28, 2008

Lost History: How the Neocons Did It

If you want to know how the neoconservatives got control of the most powerful nation on earth, Robert Parry’s Lost History is a must-read. (To read more, click here.)


Charlie Wilson’s Warlords


The dominant U.S. narrative on the end of the Cold War is that it was won by Ronald Reagan with his hard-line foreign policy, including the Afghanistan War. In this guest essay, Ivan Eland examines whether this conventional wisdom is real or a myth, within the context of the recent movie, «Charlie Wilson’s War.»


Turkey’s Drug-Terrorism Connection

New allegations from former FBI translator Sibel Edmonds are focusing attention on shadowy intelligence networks in Turkey that also may implicate Americans and Israelis. To provide some background, we are republishing a 1997 investigative report by Martin A. Lee on Turkey’s drug and terrorism connections.


Pakistan’s Bomb, U.S. Cover-up

The London Sunday Times has published two stunning articles based on allegations from former FBI translator Sibel Edmonds about high-level U.S. complicity in Pakistan’s nuclear program. In this guest essay, Pentagon Papers whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg calls on the U.S. press corps to follow up on these disturbing disclosures.


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Om Bush klanen

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 28, 2008


Bush Turns US Soldiers into Murderers

George W. Bush’s vision of an endless war against Islamic militants is not only degrading the quality of the U.S. military but is devastating its image as well. Exhausted American soldiers are exploiting loose rules of engagement to kill unarmed Iraqis and Afghanis.


Waterboarders for God

As George W. Bush reminded the National Prayer Breakfast to treat all God’s creatures as «precious,» his subordinates around Washington defended the use of waterboarding on terror suspects.
The juxtaposition stunned former CIA analyst Ray McGovern.


CBS Falsifies Iraq War History


In the real world, Saddam Hussein’s Iraq announced in 2002 that it didn’t have WMD, sent the U.N. a 12,000-page declaration to that effect, and let U.N. inspectors in to check. In George W. Bush’s world — and according to «60 Minutes» — none of that happened. January 28, 2008


Iran & Bush’s Crisis of Truth


As the time on his presidency ticks down, George W. Bush is still trying to stoke the fires of confrontation with Iran, relying on his signature mix of bellicosity and self-righteousness. In this guest essay, Peter Dyer looks at Bush’s new push in the context of his old lies.


The Fight for Bush’s Legacy

National Democrats seem content to let the clock run out on George W. Bush’s presidency with no serious effort to hold him accountable. The same approach was followed by Bill Clinton regarding George H.W. Bush in the 1990s with disastrous results.


The Bush Debacle: One Year to Go?

George W. Bush’s lease on the White House expires in one year, but his troubling legacy may endure, especially in the Iraq War. The Republican presidential frontrunner John McCain promises to keep the war going indefinitely, and Democrat Hillary Clinton may come under heavy pressure from neocon backers to go slow on any withdrawal.


G.W. Bush Is a Criminal, Like His Dad

Attorney General Michael Mukasey danced around the obvious, that George W. Bush sanctioned torture of terror suspects and thus should face impeachment and/or prosecution. But the Democrats were happy to join in Mukasey’s minuet, much like they did during the Clinton years in ignoring evidence of George H.W. Bush’s crimes.


Bush Family Chronicles: The Patriarchs

Many Americans wonder how a family as arrogant and corrupt as the Bushes seized power in the United States. As Morgan Strong notes in this guest essay, part of the answer can be found in the excessive secrecy that let the rich and powerful hide their dirt.

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Verdens herskere

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 28, 2008

Barack Obama – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Obama Illusion

Obama on U.S. policy in the Middle East – Council on Foreign Relations


Why the War on Obama

While some cynics still view Barack Obama’s appeal for “change” as empty rhetoric, it’s starting to dawn on Washington insiders that his ability to raise vast sums of money from nearly one million mostly small donors could shake the grip that special-interest money has long held over the U.S. government.


Powerful lobbies – from AIPAC to representatives of military and other industries – also are recognizing the value of keeping their dominance over campaign cash from getting diluted by Obama’s deep reservoir of small donors. It’s in their direct interest to dent Obama’s momentum and demoralize his rank-and-file supporters as soon as possible.

The intensifying personal attacks on Barack Obama reflect a growing realization among entrenched Washington insiders that his campaign — funded largely by small donations — could dilute their influence. Neocons, in particular, are joining with Clinton supporters to take Obama down, spreading rumors about his patriotism and his past. February 26, 2008


Obama’s Dubious Praise for Reagan

Barack Obama raised some eyebrows when he cited Ronald Reagan as an example of a political leader who «changed the trajectory of America.» Though Obama now says he wasn’t endorsing Reagan’s policies — only recognizing Reagan’s historic importance — the comment begs the question of what change Reagan actually wrought.


Were Republicans ‘the Party of Ideas’?

Hillary Clinton twisted Barack Obama’s words when she suggested that he favored right-wing policies. But there is a legitimate question about what Obama meant when he called the Republicans of recent years «the party of ideas» — and whether he was right.


Hillary Rodham Clinton – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Joshua Frank: Hillary Clinton, AIPAC and Iran

War on Iraq: Clinton To Anti-War Voters: Bring It On


How Far Will the Clintons Go?

Hillary Clinton is making clear that she will do what she must to secure the Democratic nomination, even if that means overriding the majority will of voters and skirting campaign finance laws. While some rank-and-file Democrats like this fighting spirit, others fear the Clintons are letting their personal ambitions harm the party and the nation.


Clintons Plumb Absurd Depths

Like the Bushes, the Clintons appear to believe that they have such an entitlement to the White House that whatever they do to get there is justified. In going negative, Hillary Clinton’s campaign is accusing Barack Obama of «plagiarism» for using a rhetorical argument recommended by his friend, Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick.


Hillary Clinton’s Options

Barack Obama’s ten-contest winning streak — often by double-digit margins — has provoked desperation inside Hillary Clinton’s campaign, which has turned increasingly negative. In this guest essay, Brent Budowsky asks Sen. Clinton to stop the wrecking ball.


Hillary’s Curious Campaign Loan

By giving her campaign a $5 million loan, Hillary Clinton opened herself to questions not only about the financial health of her presidential bid but also about how she and her husband amassed a fortune over the past seven years. A window opened on «Clinton Inc.»


The Clinton Audacity

Some Democrats — bruised by three decades of hardball Republican tactics — are admiring how Bill and Hillary Clinton are applying similar strategies to tear down Barack Obama. Like Republican strategist Karl Rove, the Clintons are showing the audacity to attack Obama even on issues where they may be more vulnerable.


John McCain – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Senator John McCain Address to AIPAC

John McCain and Henry Kissinger – CommonDreams.org


Is John McCain a Liar?

John McCain may have fended off suspicions that he had an affair with a female lobbyist, but his blanket denials about doing favors for her clients are disintegrating. The evidence keeps building that the presumptive Republican presidential nominee doesn’t deserve his reputation as either a reformer or a straight-talker.


McCain’s ‘Never’ Is a Long Time

Republican presidential frontrunner John McCain reacted to a New York Times article about his friendship with a female lobbyist by issuing a statement that he has «never done favors for special interests.»
But this categorical denial is simply not true.

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Who Paid the Piper: The CIA and the Cultural Cold War

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 27, 2008

«This book provides a detailed account of the ways in which the Central Intelligence Agency penetrated and influenced a vast array of cultural organizations, through its front groups and via friendly philanthropic organizations like the Ford Foundation and Rockefeller Foundations.

The author, Frances Stonor Saunders, details how and why the CIA ran cultural congresses, mounted exhibits, and organized concerts. The CIA also published and translated well-known authors who toed the Washington line, sponsored abstract art to counteract art with any social content and, throughout the world, subsidized journals that criticized Marxism, communism, and revolutionary politics and apologized for, or ignored, violent and destructive imperialist U.S. policies.

The CIA was able to harness some of the most vocal exponents of intellectual freedom in the West in service of these policies, to the extent that some intellectuals were directly on the CIA payroll. Many were knowingly involved with CIA «projects,» and others drifted in and out of its orbit, claiming ignorance of the CIA connection after their CIA sponsors were publicly exposed during the late 1960s and the Vietnam war, after the turn of the political tide to the left.

U.S. and European anticommunist publications receiving direct or indirect funding included Partisan Review, Kenyon Review, New Leader, Encounter and many others. Among the intellectuals who were funded and promoted by the CIA were Irving Kristol, Melvin Lasky, Isaiah Berlin, Stephen Spender, Sidney Hook, Daniel Bell, Dwight MacDonald, Robert Lowell, Hannah Arendt, Mary McCarthy, and numerous others in the United States and Europe. In Europe, the CIA was particularly interested in and promoted the «Democratic Left» and ex-leftists, including Ignacio Silone, Stephen Spender, Arthur Koestler, Raymond Aron, Anthony Crosland, Michael Josselson, and George Orwell.

The CIA, under the prodding of Sidney Hook and Melvin Lasky, was instrumental in funding the Congress for Cultural Freedom, a kind of cultural NATO that grouped together all sorts of «anti-Stalinist» leftists and rightists. They were completely free to defend Western cultural and political values, attack «Stalinist totalitarianism» and to tiptoe gently around U.S. racism and imperialism. Occasionally, a piece marginally critical of U.S. mass society was printed in the CIA-subsidized journals.

What was particularly bizarre about this collection of CIA-funded intellectuals was not only their political partisanship, but their pretense that they were disinterested seekers of truth, iconoclastic humanists, freespirited intellectuals, or artists for art’s sake, who counterposed themselves to the corrupted «committed» house «hacks» of the Stalinist apparatus.»


Monthly Review,  Nov, 1999  by James Petras

Central Intelligence Agency – Wikipedia

James Petras is a Bartle Professor (Emeritus) of Sociology at Binghamton University, New York. He is the author of 62 books published in 29 languages, and over 560 articles in professional journals, including the American Sociological Review, British Journal of Sociology, Social Research, and Journal of Peasant Studies. He has published over 2000 articles in nonprofessional journals such as the New York Times, the Guardian, the Nation, Christian Science Monitor, Foreign Policy, New Left Review, Partisan Review, TempsModerne, Le Monde Diplomatique, and his commentary is widely carried on the internet. His publishers have included Random House, John Wiley, Westview, Routledge, Macmillan, Verso, Zed Books and Pluto Books. He is winner of the Career of Distinguished Service Award from the American Sociological Association’s Marxist Sociology Section, the Robert Kenny Award for Best Book, 2002, and the Best Dissertation, Western Political Science Association in 1968. His most recent titles include Unmasking Globalization: Imperialism of the Twenty-First Century (2001); co-author The Dynamics of Social Change in Latin America (2000), System in Crisis (2003), co-author Social Movements and State Power (2003), co-author Empire With Imperialism (2005), co-author)Multinationals on Trial (2006).

He has a long history of commitment to social justice, working in particular with the Brazilian Landless Workers Movement for 11 years. In 1973-76 he was a member of the Bertrand Russell Tribunal on Repression in Latin America. He writes a monthly column for the Mexican newspaper, Le Jornada, and previously, for the Spanish daily, El Mundo. He received his B.A. from Boston University and Ph.D. from the University of California at Berkeley.

More from James Petras

James Petras website


Rebelion – Petras essays in english…


James Petras – Israel’s War with Iran


James Petras’ New Book:The Power Of Israel In The United States


James Petras: China Bashing & the Loss of US Competitiveness


James Petras: CIA Destabilization Memo Surfaces on Venezuela






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How Arundhati Roy Annoyed Right-Wing Socialists and Delighted Anarchists

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 27, 2008

How Arundhati Roy annoyed right-wing socialists and delighted anarchists

Respected internationalist libertarian writer / activist Arundhati Roy, of
India, annoyed right-wing socialists and delighted anarchists, autonomists
and other left-wing socialists when she made the following critiques at a
Treatment Action Campaign / Palestine Solidarity Committee talk at the
University of the Witwatersrand on April 23. The comments are transcripts
of a tape-recording:

On bourgeois electoral politics:
«You listen to people chanting ‘Lula, Lula!’ [the former metalworker
elected last year as the new ‘socialist’ president of Brazil] and I know
that you must allow them five minutes of celebration, but it’s over, honey,
it’s over! The minute you cross the line from powerlessless, from being the
people, to being the government, [you] become something else, and we have
to realise that.»

On nationalism:
«I’m not interested in this xenophobia; I’m not interested in this
nationalism. You know, I like saying that flags are what governments use to
shrink-wrap people’s brains – and then after as ceremonial shrouds to bury
the willing dead… With one side, they [Indian nationalist politicians]
are selling off the country into chunks, and with the other they are
orchestrating this howling mob and howling nationalism and fascism.»

On the «threat» of multinationals to the nation-state:
«People think that corporate globalisation threatens national sovereignty –
but it doesn’t. Corporate globalisation undermines democracy but it
reinforces nationalism. You ‘need’ these nuclear bombs, you ‘need’ these
heightened guards around America’s boundaries to ensure that it is only
capital that moves across the boundaries, not labour, not ideas.»

On anti-capitalist resistance:
«What I’m interested in is not some ultimate victory, because there never
will be that. What I’m interested in is the constant war between power and
powerlessness and how you close that gap … How do you keep power on a
short leash? How do you live in a permanent emergency? … I don’t think
marches are a bad thing, but I do think they are a bad thing if all our
energies are going into organising a march because governments know how to
deal with a march… We’ve got to attack the machine – not the whole
machine; all we need to do is to put a little sugar in the tank.»

On the authoritarian Left:
«Just the very language they use is so old and elitist and nobody can
understand [so] you have this old Left that is left without any
grassroots… [In India] religious fascists … understand powerlessness
better than the Left which is far too intellectual to think about stuff
like that [water connections etc.]… What we ought to be talking about is
not the politics of government, but the politics of oppositon, of permanent
opposition in a way that keeps power on a short leash…»

On true democracy:
«We need to understand what we mean by democracy. The way I see it is it is
not a heirarchical, layered institution, but a natural one… Democracy is
not just elections. Elections are majoritarianism and majoritarianism is
eventually linked to fascism. Fascism dovetails with nationalism.»

On the joy of resistance:
«We must make sure we’re having a bloody good time!… ultimately, we’re
patrolling the borders of our own happiness, of our own joy, our own beauty
and we have to hold on to that; we have to fight with that.»

The Struggle Site

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InterCity inviterer til Politisk Bar

Posted by Fredsvenn den februar 27, 2008

Det nye Norge: sør for Syden og nord for Nord-Norge?

I panelet:

Terje Tvedt, forfatter og professor, UiB
Morten Strøksnes, forfatter og journalist

I flere bøker har Terje Tvedt beskrevet og kritisert Norge som en «humanitær stormakt på den internasjonale arena», med vekt på statens utvikling av det «sørpolitiske system» for bistand og fred. Dette har i følge ham bl.a. skapt en situasjon hvor Utenriksdepartementet i stor grad er blitt et forvaltningsapparat for bistands- og nødhjelpsprosjekter, snarere enn et strategisk organ til fremme av statens interesser. Er «sør»-politkken blitt en slags erstatning for Europa-politikken og «nord-politikken? Hører Norge kanskje hjemme i den tredje verden, sør og øst for den Europeiske Union vi ikke egentlig vil være med i?

I sin bok om Nord-Norge fra 2006 gir Morten Strøksnes en beskrivelse og vurdering som er langt mindre entydig enn den Ottar Brox ga i sitt kampskrift mot sentralistiske Nord-Norge-planer fra 1966. Samtidig mener han at Nord-Norge helt klart mangler et eget politisk prosjekt, og lukter på en tese om at landsdelen er gjenstand for sør-norsk orientalisme. Han mener at det må skilles klart mellom Nord-Norge som landområde og problem på den ene siden, og den nye dimensjonen som klimaendringer og oljeutvinning i Barentshavet har åpnet opp. Er en annen norsk stormaktspolitikk – nord for Nord-Norge og med et ganske annet sikte – i ferd med å etableres når Europakartet nå snus opp ned og betraktes fra en Nordpol med russisk flagg? Er Norge de facto en stormakt, og må stå ved det, så vel i sør som i nord?

Ottar Brox, Nord-Norge-forsker med flere bøker om emnet siden berømte «Hva skjer i Nord-Norge?» (1966), har tilsagt sitt nærvær.

Møteleder: Helge Høibraaten, norsk Steffens-professor, Nordeuropa-Instituttet, Humboldt-Universitetet i Berlin

Når: 3. mars 2008 kl. 20 Kafeen vil være åpen fra 18
Hvor: CAFE STENERSEN, Munkedamsveien 15.

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