America invites Australia to bomb Arabs in Syria
Indonesia: Why economic nationalism is so popular
Chronic fraud in Australia's aid program? Think again
This week in Jakarta: Evictions and predictions
With destruction of temple, archaeology becomes Syria's new front line
Digital Asia links: Indian cyber security, Cambodia's Facebook battle, espionage in Japan and more
Cambodia: Hun Sen back on the offensive with arrest of opposition senator
Google responds to News Corp's Robert Thomson
Choking aviation system threatens China's ambitions
Economic crisis in China? We're not there yet
What if Beijing and Washington understood each other perfectly...but still clashed?
Julie Bishop talks soft power at the Lowy Institute, but where was digital diplomacy?
The stories we never hear from Papua
Don't blame Obama for ISIS
China's worldview, in six parts
South China Sea: Washington says one thing but Beijing hears another
Putin's pivot: The Russians are coming to Asia
Was India's special-forces raid into Myanmar a signal to China and Pakistan?
Al Jazeera poll shows alarming levels of support for ISIS
Shangri La Dialogue: Ash Carter strikes determined, reasonable tone
Six-Party Talks: The latest setback
Kashmir: Vale of tears
27 August 2008 4:00PM
The power of regulation to
strangle economic activity
: there are 16,000 business aircraft in the US; Japan has 60.
The Federation of American Scientists
has a link
to a report on China's sensitivity to Google Earth satellite imagery. The report was written by the US intelligence community's
Open Source Center
The Olympics showed how much China
looks up to America
, a good
on how political campaigns exploit quirks in how the brain functions.
An Australian PhD student
Bruce Willis and Billy Bob Thornton to save the earth from an asteroid.
a depressing thought about the next global sporting spectacular, the 2010 FIFA World Cup: 'The money that South Africa is spending on the five stadiums alone could have increased its 2008 healthcare funding by 3 percent, expanded education funding by 8 percent, or paid the salaries of 80,000 Johannesburg police officers...'
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