The U.S. peace movement may best be understood as an old river, composed of currents that intermingle and at other times flow on their own. Sometimes the river runs low, but with the storms of threatened wars and major wars it surges to flood tide, becoming as the New York Times once termed it “the second superpower.” It can be muddy, making its elements difficult to discern, and for many U.S. Americans it is a mythic river that they do not know how to find or join.
Category Archives: Articles by Joseph Gerson
Afraid of US failure, Japanese PM Shinzō Abe is developing his own independent process of Chinese encirclement, deepening relations with Vietnam, Philippines and India, expert in Asia-Pacific affairs Joseph Gerson told RT.
Joseph Gerson 3 January, 2014 – TruthOut After years of threats, veiled political bribery and arm twisting, the US and …Read the Rest
26 September, buy 2013 – New York Civil society statement to the UN high-level meeting on nuclear disarmament Delivered by …Read the Rest
Imperial Dilemmas: The U.S. Empire in a Dynamic World, Joseph Gerson’s keynote speech at theTriennial Conference of the International Peace Bureau
14 September, 2013 – Stockholm I want to thank Tomas and Colin for the opportunity to join the Triennial. I’ve …Read the Rest
Joseph Gerson’s speech for the World Conference Against A- and H-Bombs.
6/July/13 – Joseph Gerson’s reflection on Yamaguchi Senji, a survivor of the Nagasaki A-bombing, co-founder of Nihon Hidankyo, and for many years a leader with Gensuikyo.
Working Group participant Joseph Gerson offers insight on what and how senior Obama officials understood their inheritance from the Bush administration and how they sought to build on that legacy.