New Internationalist

October 1975, Issue 032

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Consensus on crisis
Peter Adamson argues for a new economic order.
The thin, the fat and the wealthy
The unequal distribution of food is at the heart of the world food crisis, writes Radha Sinha.
Not too many but too little
James Kocher traces the link between the population crisis and unequal distribution of the world's resources.
The poor are not stupid
Development is the best contraceptive, argues Tarzie Vittachi.
Workless of the world
Inequalities between and within nations have resulted in the threat of today's overcrowded and underemployed cities, says Louis Emmerij.
The people and the planet
By consuming a disproportionate share of the world's resources, the rich world is threatening the environment and depriving the poor of their basic needs.
The new economic order
The New Internationalist makes the case.
Kissinger... speaking plainly
Extracts from the Secretary of State's address on the new economic order to the Institute of World Affairs at the University of Wisconsin.
In OPEC we trust
The rise in oil prices appears as a major move for the developing world and against the present international economic order.
The fault is ours
Extracts from World Bank economist Mahbub Ul Haq's speech on the Third World Forum.
Boomerang aid
Dr Kenneth King of the UN Food and Agriculture Organization on how and why today's aid benefits the rich nations more than the poor.
The enemy within
In many nations, the arguments for a new international economic order are also being marshalled in favour of a new domestic order.
China's new economic order
A speech by Sartaj Aziz.
The over-developed world
Were we happier when things were simpler?
New road for the rich?
Does the new economic order signal a new era in the life of the people of the developed nations?