The prime concern of the US government is the security of state power and the corporate sector, but not the security of the American people, states Noam Chomsky, the prominent American political commentator, Institute Professor emeritus in the Department of Linguistics and Philosophy at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. According to the professor, security "in the normal sense" should not be a basic factor in policy formation.
The top leaders in the US are very much concerned about Crimea but this worry is mainly about the fear of losing its global control, according to a recent article written by political thinker and MIT professor Noam Chomsky.
The Obama administration's Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal is an assault on working people intended to further corporate domination, said author and activist Noam Chomsky. According to him, said the deal seeks to boost the neoliberal project to maximize profit and domination and set the working people the world over in competition with one another to lower wages and increase insecurity.
Professor Emeritus Noam Chomsky of MIT believes that Israel has shown no indication in Syrian conflict that it wants the Syrian rebels to win, nor incidentally does the US, and that they are pretty happy just seeing Syrians kill each other. In regards to Iran’s nuclear program, the West, the US, and its allies (in particular Israel) describe Iran as the gravest threat to world peace, but the Arab world does not regard Iran as a threat, instead the US and Israel are regarded as the threat. The main problem in the nuclear proliferation is to implement the treaty by the world powers, in the Middle East the problem could be solved only by establishing a nuclear weapon free zone in the region, Dr. Chomsky told the Voice of Russia in an exclusive interview on the eve of the important round of negotiations on Iran and Syria in Geneva, Switzerland.
Professor Noam Chomsky, an American philosopher and renowned political critic, laid out how the majority of US policies were practically the opposite of what wide swathes of the public wanted in a speech at DW Global Media Forum, Bonn, Germany.