especially as reformists of the centre left and right (Clinton, Blair) came to dominate the
party-political scene after Thatcher and Reagan embedded the neoliberal revolution of the 1980s.
After the Cold War, in other words, the liberal world order was a fact of life. In Margaret
Thatcher’s immortal words, ‘thereisnoalternative’. The consequences of this focus on private enterprise, mobile money, weakened unions, reduced
state welfare and regulation and lower taxes are all too visible today in areas like wealth
, this will bring lasting stability to the region and will make
the world a more secure place. This will effectively guarantee sustainable peace.
I am aware this is a daring proposition, but I make no apology for it.
Thereisnoalternative to this now.
To be totally clear, a two-state solution would be only the first step,
however gigantic. But even such a giant step would not achieve our goal
of sustainable peace for the region.
We must bear in mind that we can no longer just rely on the diplomacy of states. This goal calls for much more.
The new model I have in mind
of mind over mind
The teachers: 1. Gazi Al-Tibi 2. Husni Natour, are in favor of Faisal Natour.
The two teachers: 1. Ahmad Anqar, 2. ‘Ab Al-Hamid Farouga, think that thereisnoalternative to Maki or at least to a democratic list.
When the meeting ended, Salih left accompanied by two teachers: 1. Ahmad
‘Ali Dussoqi, 2. ‘Ab Al-Fatah Musa
I think they are good friends of Salih.
(Q. Abd Al-A, 22 December 1961)6
To stop this grassroots initiative of establishing an Arab list – which took place
in 1961–62 – the surveillance and control agencies took various
have no alternative but
to take military action’. Nye reported to London that K.M. Pannikar, the
Indian Ambassador to China, seemed to accept these statements by the
Chinese as bona fide and ‘clearly regards the situation as very grave. He
has suggested that Nehru should send a personal message to the Chinese
Government and Bajpai has prepared a draft which has not yet been seen
by the Prime Minister’. Whilst Bajpai agreed that Pannikar was a ‘somewhat volatile person’ he felt, nevertheless, ‘that thereisnoalternative but
to accept the views of the man on the