An U.S. ship, filled with U.S. grain, sails to the port of a U.S. trading partner. One might expect
WHEN SECRETARY OF STATE William Seward bought Alaska from Czar Alexander II in 1867 for two cents an
TO HEAR THE BIG defense contractors tell it, they don't expect anything when they hire retired gener
The loss of reinvestment tax deferral for U.S.-owned shipping, which resulted

from some last
Not content with eating Big Macs, watching Dynasty and following U.S. football, Britain seems intent
'Who Needs a Fleet?'

Took Brave StandI would like to congratulate The Journal of Commerce on
AIDS, THE 20th CENTURY counterpart to ancient leprosy and the bubonic plague, is casting a deadly sh
TENNESSEE SEN. ALBERT GORE JR. gained some much-needed attention in the Aug. 23 Democraticdebate in
When the Senate returns from its summer recess, one of the first bills it will consider will be cata
At the turn of this century, China had a problem. Although it recognized the superiority of Western
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION is still 15 months away, but the maritime unions have begun writing checks
THE STATE DEPARTMENT SHOULD GO back to Diplomacy 101. It needs to brush up on its facts. It also nee
The USS Hidalgo was built during World War II for the Navy, but through a series of misadventures, n
I was upset to read a letter to the editor from a representative of the Australian Meat and Livestoc