In an impressively detailed sweep through the history of the region, Curtis exposes, time and again, British government support of militant groups. Secret Affairs deals with a weighty subject in a meticulous manner, but Mark Curtis writes engagingly and it is surely beyond argument that his contention – that post-War British foreign policy in the Central Asian region has made the world a more dangerous and more lawless place – is a topic worthy of debate. If you would like to know something about what's actually going on, rather than what people would like you to think was going on, then read the New Internationalist.
Originally published on July 19, 2015 11:13 am The New York Times reports that Bill Cosby, in a sworn deposition made a decade ago, acknowledged that he used drugs and traded on his fame and connections to get women to have sex with him, and then paid money to keep the affairs secret from his wife. He shows how the installation of puppet rulers and the removal by force of democratically elected ones has shaped the region, and how post-War foreign policy has been consistently bent to the maintenance of control and the expropriation of wealth, most notably oil.


In Iran and Iraq, Libya and Syria, Egypt and Indonesia, Britain has provided funds and logistical support for organizations whose aims would seem inimical to the ostensible Western objectives of security and stability. We focus attention on the unjust relationship between the powerful and the powerless worldwide in the fight for global justice. Cosby, 77, is facing sexual assault accusations from more than two women, with some of the claims dating back decades. In the 2005 deposition related to a case involving Andrea Constand, a young woman with whom he acknowledged having a relationship, the comedian presents himself "as an unapologetic, cavalier playboy, someone who used a combination of fame, apparent concern and powerful sedatives in a calculated pursuit of young women," the newspaper writes. He also sheds light on the murky US-British links with those two major sponsors of fundamentalist Islam, Pakistan and Saudi Arabia.


Constand was Benadryl, he was open about his access in the 1970s to quaaludes, a sedative also popular as a party drug. In an interview last November with NPR's Scott Simon that aired on Weekend Edition Saturday, Cosby remained silent when asked about the allegations.Copyright 2015 NPR.



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