From the Editors: As most Americans know, the just-concluded elections did nothing to resolve the crucial issues facing humanity in the immediate days ahead—except opening further the potential for the removal of Barack Obama from office. In this issue of EIR, we focus on those crucial issues. First, there’s the issue of war or peace, which has come to the fore with the recent escalation by NATO and Obama against Russia and China. In our lead package (Strategy), we present the current war danger, backed up by a discussion of the strategy to defeat it, which occurred in the Oct. 31 LaRouchePAC webcast. Our Feature takes on the other foremost question before us: Bringing the trans-Atlantic region into cooperation with the BRICS-Silk Road process. We present the second panel of the recent Frankfurt Schiller Institute conference, in which citizens from Germany, Greece, Italy, France, and the United States addressed both the obstacles to, and necessity for, that fundamental change. The Obama issue is addressed in both our Economics and National sections. First, in Economics, we report on the open break of the U.S. military leadership with Obama’s disastrous coverup and lies on the Ebola crisis. Note: It is the military that is demanding real scientific investigation on transmission modes of this virus—while the Obama CDC literally suppresses the truth on the matter. Under National, we report from our own sources on what’s in motion for purging the Administration in this post-election period. The prospects for getting the world out of this mess dominate our International section. This past week has seen dramatic developments in Brazil and the Philippines, in the BRICS’ direction. Also of crucial importance is a recent event in Russia, where Lyndon LaRouche was invited to have his ideas presented on the strategic situation. Our final section, Science, takes up two recent positive developments, both featured at the International Astronautical Conference held in Toronto last month. First, the fascinating European Space Agency mission to place a lander on a comet, to learn more about the origins of the universe, which was discussed there. Second, a report on the raft of promising contributions by young science students from small, developing nations. That science is alive in these nations is a sign of hope for all of us.
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