The bond between the American and French leaders has led to some head scratching in Washington and European capitals given their disputes over issues ranging from the Iran nuclear accord to climate change.
By Michael D. Mosettig
This week marks the 39th anniversary of the proclamation of the Islamic Republic of Iran in the wake of what it calls the “Islamic Revolution” – a state-imposed Islamization of what had been a truly pluralistic revolution in 1977–79. At…
By Ali Fathollah-Nejad
Justices will return to, among other things, an issue that continues to roil national politics: voting rights.
By Marcia Coyle
What does the absence of a substantive conversation and all its optical trappings mean for the U.S., Russia and the wider world? The answer is nothing good.
By Ryan Chilcote
By Tania Rashid
“They started looting everything. We ran outside and before we knew it we watched our village set ablaze,” said Dildar Begum, one of the hundreds of thousands of Rohingya refugees who have fled to Bangladesh.
By David Campbell, The Conversation
Having researched giving in the wake of disasters and taught students how to be effective philanthropists, I’ve learned that it’s hard to make good decisions regarding donations – especially when there are many urgent needs and countless ways to spend…
By Larisa Epatko
We asked several analysts about whether the U.S. should draw a “red line” for North Korea and what its latest missile test means.
By John Campbell, Council on Foreign Relations
The opposition leader’s challenge to incumbent Uhuru Kenyatta’s election victory risks undermining democracy in East Africa’s economic hub.
The gallivanting journalist she was, always sneaking off to some far corner of the world and returning with a juicy, moving, almost other-worldly story.
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