IPN Press release
New study details how the Trades Union Congress receives taxpayers’ money intended to promote economic development in poor countries
IPN Opinion article
Antiglobalization protests have become a big business that involves millions of dollars, trans-national organizations and a global agenda. Don't be too surprised. Even Greenpeace -- a global enterprise with offices in London, Buenos Aires, Washington and Tokyo -- has a chief financial officer these days. Indeed, the antiglobalization movement seems like corporate dystopia, a mirror image of the business world complete with trade associations, venture capitalists, management recruiting and marketing campaigns. Instead of selling T-shirts or toothpaste, the agitators are selling limits on cross-border trade.