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Since the suicide bombing attack at All Saints Church in Peshawar, Pakistan, on Sunday, September 22, Christians in Pakistan have lived in fear. The bombing killed 78 worshipers. 

When the United Nations Security Council agreed to enforce a chemical arms ban in Syria, it was a significant step toward establishing the United Nations as a global police force.

Salon’s Matt Stoller apparently feels that the 20th-century drive to create world government — obvious in hindsight — is now far enough in the rearview mirror, and the institutions that stemmed from it enough of a fait accompli, to be worthy of open discussion in one of the Web’s most influential magazines.

 

 

 

 

 

Angela Merkel’s double-speaking and flip-flopping on EU bailouts, EU control from Brussels, support for U.S.-backed foreign wars — and much more — should have insured her defeat, but the German Chancellor’s powerful allies in the media, banking, and politics have shielded her with a Teflon coat. 

A pair of suicide bombers struck a historic church in Pakistan September 22, killing at least 85 Christian worshippers and injuring over 140 others.

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