The author of this article, Asfaw Yemiru, is one of Africa's most extraordinary men. At the age of 10, he was an illiterate beggar-boy on the streets of Addis Ababa. Today, aged 28, he is headmaster of a free school for over 3,000 poor children. Not content with this achievement, Asfaw is now moving his school towards a new concept of education which could have significance not just for Ethiopia but for many other parts of both the developing and the developed world.
Harvests have fallen short of targets in almost all the most populous parts of the world. As food shortages reach crisis point for millions of people in the poor world, Keith Abercrombie spells out the present situation and analyses the underlying issues which threaten to set back the whole process of world development in the Second Development Decade.
Taking up the main themes of his Edinburgh speech on "The Challenge of World Poverty" Roy Jenkins writes on the new European context of that challenge and calls on the enlarged nine-nation community to take the lead in introducing new policies which will work in the best interests of both the Third World and the European Community itself.
|Article title||From magazine||Publication date|
|Bust! the gambling boom||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Resist!||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Nuclear weapons: a history||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Talking warheads||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Trident tested||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Whoops!||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Nuclear weapons - the facts||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|The bomb stops here||Dropping the bomb||June, 2008|
|Post script: The Moya||World food crisis||March, 1973|
|Crying in the wilderness||World food crisis||March, 1973|
|World food crisis||World food crisis||March, 1973|
|The new Europe and the third world - Roy Jenkins||World food crisis||March, 1973|
|Kaunda||World food crisis||March, 1973|
|The Second Front||World food crisis||March, 1973|