There’s much more evidence of the monarch’s poor governance than a foreign conspiracy against him.
Most solar panels come from China, and using them to fuel a clean energy transition risks reliance on Uyghur slave labor in Xinjiang.
It’s been a difficult and dizzying few months for Turkey—which is just the way the president likes it.
Peter Dutton stopped the refugee boats. His next job is stopping Beijing’s maritime militia.
In Lebanon’s absurd economy, money’s value depends on whom you ask.
The question is who gets to write the codes—and whether the United States will live up to its own.
The Suez Canal blockade is a reminder that sea freight still keeps the global economy running—and leaders and consumers ignore it at their peril.
Member states are shirking responsibility for the system they designed—even when they’re the primary beneficiaries.
The migrants who fled the Syrian war now want real membership in their new home countries.
Using Washington’s nuclear arsenal to protect its allies no longer makes any sense.
Why is the United States still struggling to figure out what to do about the Assad regime?
Their many differences aside, both trends speak to a willingness to put personal experience over hard fact.