South Africa’s statesman Desmond Tutu was one of the greatest global leaders of the last half of the 20th century and the first 20 years of the 21st. His death last Sunday at the age of 90 marks the end of a generation of world leaders of vision who dared speak their
The death of South African churchman and peacemaker Desmond Tutu has deprived humanity of the sole surviving global politician with a moral compass while the retirement of German Chancellor Angela Merkel has left Europe without a strong guiding hand.
The death of South Africa’s Archbishop Desmond Tutu in Cape Town on Sunday at the 90 truly marks the end of a moral crusader, a man who fought political battles on moral and idealistic grounds. He was the vocal anti-apartheid fighter through the 1970s and 1980s, and he
Desmond Tutu gave me a huge hug as we met at Cape Town airport, our documentary-making television cameras rolling. “I can smile now, because I sprung you from prison,” he declared. I have many reasons to feel gratitude to “the Arch”, as we called him, but his demand,
Sultan Al Neyadi, a proud Emirati astronaut, celebrated his 1st birthday in space with colleagues who have become family and shared his group picture of the birthday party
Social democracy is the answer. The question is how to deliver inclusive, broad-based wellbeing to the 650 million or so people in Latin America and the Caribbean.
Earlier this month, a group of Oregon lawmakers walked off the job, bringing the state Senate to a halt. The move came after Democrats in the House passed bills