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2010 report cover
The True Cost of Chevron: An Alternative Annual Report

Written by dozens of community leaders from 16 countries and 10 states across the United States where Chevron operates, the 60-page report encompasses the full range of Chevron's activities. From the coalfields of Alabama to the oil fields of Indonesia, the report reveals Chevron operations mired in accusation of extreme human rights abuse (Angola, Burma, Indonesia, Chad, and Nigeria); mass environmental and human health devastation (including Ecuador, Kazakhstan, and Canada); toxic abuse of its neighbors (including Alabama, California, Mississippi, Texas, Thailand, and the Philippines); abuse of its workers (including Utah); threats to endangered species (including Australia and the U.S. Gulf Coast); and, in Iraq, intensifying the violent insurgency and putting the lives of U.S. and Iraqi service members at greater risk.

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Report Cover
The True Cost of Chevron: An Alternative Annual Report

Chevron's 2008 annual report is a glossy celebration of the company's most profitable year in its history and one in which company CEO David O’Reilly became the 15th highest paid U.S. CEO, with nearly $50 million in total 2008 compensation. What Chevron's annual report does not tell its shareholders is the true cost paid for those financial returns, or the global movement gaining voice and strength against Chevron's abuses. Thus, the communities and their allies who bear the consequences of those operations released their own Alternative Annual Report.

Chevron's Hype
Los Angeles Times Op-Ed

The oil company's ads say it is investing heavily in alternative and renewable fuels, but corporate reports indicate otherwise.

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Obama's Top Three Foreign Policy Priorities

Foreign Policy In Focus asked our senior analysts to identify the foreign policy priorities of the new Obama administration. Here's what they said:

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How Big Oil's Lobbyists Contributed to Big Finance's Crash

In 2000, Big Oil teamed up with the nation's largest investment banks and Enron to achieve the mother-of-all deregulatory loopholes. We are all paying the price today.

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Iraq Oil Law Information
Updates on the Iraq Oil (Hydrocarbon) law

This page compiles a variety of information - including articles written by Antonia, interviews with Antonia, and wider press coverage - on the current proposed Iraqi Oil Law. Also inlcuded are a link to the text of the most current draft of the legislation and information on what you can do to take action.
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A Game As Old As Empire: The Secret World of Economic Hit Men and the Web of Global Corruption

Antonia Juhasz is contributing author with John Perkins and others to A Game As Old As Empire. John Perkins' New York Times bestseller Confessions of an Economic Hit Man (more than 500,000 sold) revealed just the tip of the iceberg of the secret world of economic hit men. A Game As Old As Empire exposes many more shocking secrets, exposing the schemes and subterfuges that multinational corporations, governments, powerful individuals, financial institutions, and quasi-governmental agencies use to enrich themselves behind a façade of "foreign aid" and "international development."


Spoils of War: Oil, The U.S.-Middle East Free Trade Area, and The Bush Agenda

Now with his war under attack, even President George W. Bush has gone public, telling reporters last August, “[a] failed Iraq … would give the terrorists and extremists an additional tool besides safe haven, and that is revenues from oil sales.” Of course, Bush not only wants to keep oil out of his enemies’ hands, he also wants to put it into the hands of his friends.
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Alternatives to Economic Globalization: A Better World is Possible

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Will the Next War for Oil be in Africa?

The number of Americans who believe that the war in Iraq was a mistake has surpassed the number who felt the same way about Vietnam during that war. At the same time, a much quieter U.S. military build-up is underway on another continent. The ultimate objective of the two efforts is the same: securing Big Oil's access to the regions' oil. The impact in Africa will likely be the same as in Iraq: perpetual occupation, instability, and growing anti-Americanism.


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