A self-described American nationalist suspected of leaving a hoax explosive device in a car at a New York City mall is facing criminal charges after turning himself in to police.
By Michael Sisak, Associated Press
A linguist explains how your political orientation can influence how you pronounce certain words.
By Zachary Jaggers, The Conversation
Government forces in riot gear are patrolling Kashmir, four days after India announced a change to the contested territory’s political status. Until then, India’s only Muslim-majority region had enjoyed a high degree of autonomy. Nick Schifrin talks to retired Amb.
In our news wrap Monday, more violence erupted in Hong Kong after a strike by pro-democracy forces disrupted commuter traffic. Police fired tear gas to disperse the crowds, while Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged restraint by the protesters. Meanwhile, stocks…
President Trump addressed the midterm election results and much more in a news conference at the White House on Wednesday. Yamiche Alcindor was there and asked the president about whether his rhetoric has emboldened white nationalism. She joins Judy Woodruff…
By Malcolm Brabant
Bosnia and Herzegovina was ripped apart by a three-way ethnic conflict in the 1990s, and some analysts fear it's on the brink again, as rising nationalism and Russian influence lead to growing tensions. Special correspondent Malcolm Brabant reports with the…
By PBS NewsHour
From the moment President Donald Trump took the oath of office, he has aimed to shake the world stage and change the U.S. role abroad. Hari Sreenivasan looks back at the year in Trump foreign policy with Elliott Abrams of…
By PBS NewsHour
In his inaugural address to the U.N. General Assembly, President Trump laid out a broad vision for self-interest and nationalism across the world, while directing criticism toward the “wicked few” he singled out: North Korea, Iran, Syria, Cuba and Venezuela.
By Joel Mokyr
“America First” is based on the assumption that if another nation gains from trading with us, they do so at our expense. Yet economic international relations — like all international relations — are never zero sum.
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