Farmers say “pro-government” ruling doesn’t go far enough.
Not a lot, it turns out.
The U.K.’s quick approval of the Pfizer vaccine means some Britons will get shots starting next week—but in the rest of the world, it’s going to take a while for regular people to get inoculated.
The president is pushing against a law that digital rights groups say protect social media firms.
Far from a game-changer, the case highlights how observers continue to get Big Tech wrong.
An entrenched sectarian political system, self-serving leaders leftover from the civil war, and a protest movement more ambitious than organized seem to have set Lebanon’s revolution back where it started.
Whatever’s causing it, all signs point to Moscow.
The Central Asian state is the latest post-Soviet republic jolted by an electoral crisis. But the ongoing protests are driven by internal dynamics, not international ones.
Trump’s physician expressed optimism about the president’s health after he tested positive for the coronavirus. But his hospitalization brings to light new questions on what happens if a worst-case scenario hits while Americans are casting their votes.
Trump is far from the first world leader to face the political implications of his own positive COVID-19 test. What happens next?
The Soviet collapse caused a brutal conflict that’s remained unresolved for three decades.
Formerly competitors, Paris and Rome’s Pax Mediterranea may spell Ankara’s final estrangement from Europe.
The region’s powers and the West are facing off against Turkey—and Turkey is not going down without a fight.
Yes, there are surprisingly big protests—like those that rocked Kyiv six years ago—being met with brutal crackdowns. But Belarus is a whole different story.
Apps are just the latest frontier in the U.S.-China contest. Washington is signaling to global firms the risks of doing business with Beijing.