Morning Brief: Ma moves in
Andrew Wong/Getty Images Top Story Taiwan’s new president Ma Ying-jeou took office pledging closer ties with China. Former President Chen Shui-bian now faces graft charges. 2008 U.S. Election Barack Obama is expected to capture the majority of pledged delegates in today’s primaries. Bill Clinton blasted Obama and the media in a speech at the unfortunately ...
Andrew Wong/Getty Images
2008 U.S. Election
Barack Obama is expected to capture the majority of pledged delegates in today’s primaries.
Bill Clinton blasted Obama and the media in a speech at the unfortunately named Transylvania University.
Al Gore is getting back on the scene to raise money for the Democrats.
Hamas officials arrived in Egypt for indirect negotiations with Israel.
Wanted al Qaeda terrorist Jaber Elbaneh was arrested in Yemen.
Eleven Iraqi police recruits were killed by gunmen in Mosul.
The trial of former Iraqi foreign minister Tariq Aziz resumed in Baghdad.
Burma began a period of mourning for cyclone victims as pressure on the regime to allow more aid continues to grow.
The death toll from China’s earthquake has passed 40,000.
India and Pakistan resumed their stalled peace talks.
Venezuela has accused the U.S. Navy of violating its airpace.
Captured Farc leader Nelly Avila Moreno has called on her fellow rebels to surrender.
South Africa’s government is considering using the army to stop anti-foreigner violence.
Kenyan PM Raila Odinga wants amnesty for his supporters, arrested during the country’s contested election.
The violent suppression in Zimbabwe is the worst it has been in twenty years.
The EU is looking to cut back its massive farm subsidy program.
Britain will allow the development of human-animal hybrid embryos for medical research.
France admitted to months of negotiations with Hamas.
- Kentucky and Oregon hold presidential primaries.
- John McCain delivers a major address on Cuba policy.
- What do you give the president who has everything?
- Than Shwe tours cyclone damage, finally
- Portugese words to go the Brazilian way
Joshua Keating is a former associate editor at Foreign Policy. Twitter: @joshuakeating
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