Investigators say big banks in the United States and elsewhere too often fail to do due diligence on investors.
The most comprehensive study to date shows that State has in some ways become less diverse than it was in 2002.
Vladislav Surkov, who stage-managed Russia’s involvement in Ukraine, is replaced.
His ascension to the highest intelligence post in the United States heightens fears that the Trump administration is politicizing intelligence.
EU funds for Libyan militias forced thousands of migrants into dangerous Libyan detention centers. Now, after being evacuated, some of them are stuck as far away as Rwanda—with no idea if they will ever be resettled.
Virus quarantine measures have left hundreds of millions of people trapped indoors.
John Rood, the U.S. Defense Department’s policy chief, has been blamed for an exodus of civilians from the Pentagon.
To justify its breakup of Ukraine, the Kremlin seeks to embarrass the U.K. and other major NATO allies. But the Scottish National Party wants nothing to do with Putin.
Supply chain disruptions are upsetting markets globally, but especially in Asia.
By haggling over tiny trade issues, experts worry the Trump administration could weaken efforts to woo India as a strategic partner.
The U.S.-Taliban truce raises some hope—but not while the Afghan government remains a stranger to the talks.
The secretary of state rose to prominence investigating the 2012 Benghazi attack. Now he’s on board with an administration plan to eliminate funding for a program honoring Chris Stevens.
Trump’s plan to buy the vast Arctic island fell short. But his administration is allocating half a million dollars moving ahead to build a U.S. consulate there.