What happens to the country and its people after the forever war ends?
From COVID-19 to climate, the U.S. president will focus his first General Assembly speech on the world body’s indispensability.
The world’s newest security partnership is a window into how the world works—and the unpredictable places it’s heading.
The Israeli government is ramping up its rhetoric, but political and military constraints are too great.
Social scientists helped win World War II by judging enemy morale. But in Afghanistan, the U.S. kept getting it wrong.
After years of consensus, a new era of division is set to roil German politics at home and abroad.
Authoritarian regimes in Moscow and Minsk are aiding Iraqis and Afghans in order to sow chaos and domestic discord in Eastern European countries.
A nationally televised debate mostly highlighted the weaknesses of the leading contenders to succeed German Chancellor Angela Merkel.
Freelance imperialists in the 1800s left behind weak institutions and racist legacies.
If he succeeds, the president will cast 40 years of economic doctrine on history’s ash heap. But that’s a big if.
Beijing has used the “war on terror” to target its own minorities like Uyghurs.
For years, London convinced itself it was Washington’s close partner. That’s now impossible to believe.
Stefano Pontecorvo coordinated the evacuation of 124,000 people before saying goodbye to the city himself.
Zaki Anwari represented what a free Afghanistan could achieve. His gruesome death is a vivid reminder of the human toll of U.S. abandonment.
A thoughtless, unscientific policy of closed borders—even to vaccinated travelers—does a little more damage every day.
One of the regions hardest hit by climate change is also one least equipped to deal with it.
The Taliban’s takeover in Afghanistan, earthquake devastation in Haiti, and extreme weather around the world.