- Plunder on the Rise. Whaley, Floyd // Corporate Legal Times;May2000, Vol. 10 Issue 102, pBWB16
Reports on the threat of high-seas piracy to international trade. Disappearance of MV Alondra Rainbow; Increase of pirate attacks; Corporate precautions.
- EDITOR'S NOTES. Parker, Robert Ross // Dramatist;Nov/Dec2010, Vol. 13 Issue 2, p2
An introduction to the journal is presented in which the editor shares his fascination with pirates and discusses the cover of the journal which he described as a very different kind of musical piracy.
- THE LAST PRIZE OF THE BUCCANEERS. W. A. M. // America;6/10/1911, Vol. 5 Issue 9, p209
The article examines the history of British Honduras, formerly known as the Spanish Main, and its relation to the exploits of the Buccaneers. According to the article, the men who made history on the Spanish Main were chiefly English and Spanish rascals, who robbed poor natives, and who were...
- The three faces of a swashbuckler. Babaluk, Neil // Canada's History;2010, Vol. 90 Issue 4, p27
The article presents an overview of the distinct definitions of the words pirates, privateers, and buccaneers as they were used to describe swashbucklers in the Caribbean Sea during the 1600s and 1700s. It defines a pirate as one who commits crimes on the open sea with no allegiance to any...
- Old Cricket says. // Cricket;Aug2007, Vol. 34 Issue 12, p64
The article defines and describes the differences between the words pirates, buccaneers, and privateers.
- The world of pirates. Langley, Andrew // Pirates;2003, p6
The article provides information about pirates. A pirate is a robber on the sea who attacks ships and ports to steal treasure and other goods. Pirates called the 'corsairs' attacked vessels in the Mediterranean Sea. The Caribbean, the Indian Ocean and the South China Seas were also dangerous...
- THE ARGUMENT. Bugden, Shayne; McKelvey, Ben // Ralph;Jun2004, p20
Presents opposing arguments on the advantages of pirates over ninjas.
- The Pirate Hunters. Raffaele, Paul // Smithsonian;Aug2007, Vol. 38 Issue 5, p38
The article discusses efforts by law enforcement to stop pirates off the coast of Somalia. Though buccaneering is a huge problem for transport ships sailing around the world, high-tech crafts like the USS Winston S. Churchill are putting a stop to the crime by chasing down pirates with trained...
- Muslim marauders. Langley, Andrew // Pirates;2003, p10
The article provides information on Muslim pirates. Pirates of the Mediterranean Sea were known as 'corsairs'. The most famous were Muslims from the Barbary Coast of North Africa. The corsairs wanted people, not treasure, and they would demand ransom for the release of their captives. ...