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The Problem of the Pro-War Greens

By James S. Page


The Green Parties or Greens have emerged as an important international political force in recent years. A crucial policy of the Greens is a commitment to peace and nonviolence. Yet a close analysis of the actions of the leadership of the Greens indicates that this commitment is not as clear as would appear. It is concluded that the leadership of the Green Parties is either manipulative of peace concerns or ignorant of what is involved in genuine commitment to peace and nonviolence. Those committed to peace and nonviolence ought to think carefully before supporting the Greens

Topics: 160609 Political Theory and Political Philosophy, 160601 Australian Government and Politics, 160604 Defence Studies, 160607 International Relations, The Greens, Australian Greens, German Greens, New Zealand Greens, Green Party, Green Parties, Global Greens, peace, nonviolence, war, Gulf War, Iraqi War, invasion of Iraq, Kurds, non, violent resolution of conflict, Tasmanian Parliament, Gulf War, Bob Brown, Senator Bob Brown, Kerry Nettle, Senator Kerry Nettle, Kosovo War, bombing of Serbia, invasion of Afghanistan, heckling, George W, Bush, George Bush, Australian Parliament, human rights, political prisoners, Mamdouh Habib, David Hicks, Amnesty International, invasion of Iraq, withdrawal, Hague Convention, Geneva Convention, Petra Kelly, inconsistency, fraud, guru, gurus, opportunist, opportunists, James Page, James Smith Page, Jim Page, Dr James Page
Publisher: Australian Institute of Policy and Science
Year: 2007
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