What happens to the country and its people after the forever war ends?
Thomas Bach has joined a long line of IOC chiefs who have been hated by everyone associated with the Games.
Danish Siddiqui’s death should have been a moment of national unity. The prime minister made it the opposite.
This week in FP’s international news quiz: Olympics obstacles, a spyware scandal, and a bold quarantine escape attempt.
At the White House on Monday, the Iraqi leader needs a guarantee that Biden won’t use Iraq’s independence as a pawn in negotiations with Iran.
Since 2015, a previously unnoticed network of roads, buildings, and military outposts has been constructed deep in a sacred valley in Bhutan.
COVID-19 threatens to accelerate longer-term rebellion, violence, and political upheaval.
Turkey is more politically unstable today than at any other point in recent years.
Billionaire rocket launches and ongoing cyberattacks reveal that, without norms governing conflict, there could be chaos.
A journalist hacked by Pegasus says he will survive, but Indian democracy may not.
Biden’s sacking of Trump appointees at international financial institutions has left a vacuum.
Beijing’s development projects are flashy, fast, and relevant. Why aren’t Washington’s?
Bamiyan, home to the Taliban-wrecked Buddhas, might be the start of Afghanistan’s pushback against the insurgents.
Robert Kaplan’s selective reading of history bolsters proponents of a centralized state while ignoring the legitimacy of federalists’ demands.
Ignoring the central role of race and colonialism in world affairs precludes an accurate understanding of the modern state system.
International relations theorists once explored racism. What has the field lost by giving that up?
Tangled questions of Asian identity need answers that aren’t defined by U.S. terminology alone.
As Afghan forces melt away, local armed groups are left to hold the line against the Taliban.