A United Nations program passes on rebel coordinates to Russia. Its bombs do the rest.
Avigdor Lieberman could determine whether Benjamin Netanyahu gets another term. What does he want?
Washington claims that maximum pressure won’t stop the supply of medicine and other humanitarian necessities, but banking sanctions are driving up import prices, blocking supply chains, and creating deadly drug shortages.
Beijing’s infrastructure projects may grab headlines, but its efforts to shape the media are more dangerous.
The idea of development assistance is under attack in western democracies. Pursuing economic justice at home and abroad, launching a new freedom agenda, and framing aid as innovation rather than charity can help end the backlash.
Then-U.S. secretary of state feared too much winning would make Israel harder to influence.
The International Criminal Court has many flaws, but abandoning it now would give free rein to war criminals and open the door to impunity.
Future dependency on Israeli natural gas could change the political equation for many European countries that are currently critical of Israeli policies toward Palestinians.
Accused of atrocities, Cameroon is only the latest to jump in, employing a firm that just brought on Donald Trump’s former acting attorney general.
Mark Esper sets out to persuade U.S. allies in Asia that the United States has their back.
Sudan’s protesters wanted to overthrow their president and his regime. They were only half-successful.
The U.S. president’s maximum pressure campaign on Iran is creating strange bedfellows in Congress.
From Princess Haya to Sheikha Latifa, our top reads on why the Gulf’s rich and famous want out.