Months after the clash in the Galwan River Valley, Chinese officials have confirmed that four troops died. State media has already made them martyrs.
Bill Burns, a veteran diplomat, will helm the spy agency in an era of renewed great-power competition.
Beijing and New Delhi may be disengaging in the Pangong Tso lake region, but their divisions are more fraught than ever.
The educated middle classes that were meant to be the foundation of a new Afghanistan are tired of terror, insecurity, and the return of the Taliban.
The administration insists it can succeed where two U.S. presidents already tried and failed.
Trying to rebound after painful losses, the British party appears to be courting conservative and white voters—and losing its core principles in the process.
The country’s culture of seduction has enabled an epidemic of misogynist crime.
When it comes to sensitive industries like defense, democracy and the rule of law do matter.
South Africa’s former president failed to show up at a corruption inquiry. The country’s Constitutional Court is now deciding whether he should be arrested.
Texas is the capital of U.S. oil and gas production, but a record cold snap has tested the state’s standalone electricity grid model.
The proposed move has sparked internal debates over the future of U.S. counterterrorism efforts.
While the French far-right believes the bill could do more to fight extremism, the country’s Muslim population feels the legislation is unfairly targeting their community.