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Articles on United States

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Annie Hughes Griffiths yn dal deiseb Menywod Cymru dros Heddwch yn y Tŷ Gwyn ar Chwefror 21 1924, ochr yn ochr â (chwith i’r dde) Gladys Thomas, Mary Ellis ac Elined Prys. WCIA/Archifau'r Deml Heddwch

Ganrif yn ôl aeth menywod Cymru ati i apelio’n daer am heddwch byd – dyma eu stori

Roedd taith o gwmpas yr Unol Daleithiau yn ddiweddglo i ymgyrch heddwch ryfeddol a gasglodd 390,296 o lofnodion gan fenywod ledled Cymru. Felly pam nad yw'n ymddangos mewn unrhyw lyfrau hanes?
Annie Hughes Griffiths holds the Welsh women’s petition for peace at the White House on February 21 1924, alongside (l-r) Gladys Thomas, Mary Ellis and Elined Prys. WCIA/Temple of Peace Archives

A century ago, the women of Wales made an audacious appeal for world peace – this is their story

A tour of the US was the culmination of an extraordinary peace campaign that gathered 390,296 signatures from women all over Wales. So why does it not appear in any history books?
With around 700,000 panels, France’s Massangis solar farm generates 56 megawatts (MW) of power. The panels are manufactured by First Solar, a US company. Ibex73/Wikimedia

We need to talk about Chinese and US influence in Europe’s energy industry

Taking advantage of Europe’s sovereign debt crisis, outside investors have acquired substantial stakes in what have long been regarded as “sovereign” assets that are critical for the EU’s energy strategy.
A military spouse hugs a U.S. soldier at Joint Base Langley-Eustis ahead of deployment on March 12, 2024. Roberto Schmidt/AFP via Getty Images

From Reagan to Obama, presidents have left office with ‘strategic regret’ − will leaving troops in Iraq and Syria be Biden or Trump’s?

President Reagan said sending troops to Lebanon was his ‘greatest regret.’ Other presidents left office with similar misgivings. Could leaving troops in Syria and Iraq be the next strategic mistake?
People walk on the snowless streets of Place Jacques Cartier in Old Montréal on Jan. 3, 2024. February 2024 was the warmest February in human history. THE CANADIAN PRESS/Ryan Remiorz

The world is not moving fast enough on climate change — social sciences can help explain why

Climate change is often seen as solely a technical problem. This is a misguided belief. Understanding how to build a better world begins, and ends, with understanding the societies which inhabit it.

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