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Senate majority leader practices politics of personal destruction
Topic - Panama Canal
Wall Street was not happy when House Majority Leader Eric Cantor lost his primary earlier this month.
Economic trade winds could blow away from Arizona someday because of a multibillion-dollar project taking place thousands of miles away.
Plans moving ahead by a shadowy Chinese businessman may be the most ambitious — and improbable — of all to emerge from the world's newest economic superpower: a privately funded, 130-mile, $40 billion waterway through the rivers and dense tropical forests of Nicaragua designed to challenge the 100-year-old shipping monopoly of the Panama Canal.
Former dictator Manuel Noriega has arrived in Panama for the first time in 22 years, returning as an extradited prisoner to the country he once ruled with an iron grip.
When Columian President Juan Manuel Santos recently said the country and China were working on building a "dry canal" to connect the Pacific Ocean and Caribbean Sea by railway, Colombians wondered: Is it for real? Or is it just another of many pipe dreams to rival Panama's crossing?