The lawyer suing X-Men director Bryan Singer claims that the sexual abuse of minors is widespread and hushed up throughout Hollywood. These kinds of crimes are not just a problem for the Catholic.
As President Obama lands in stormy East Asia, China and South Korea prepare more lawsuits against Japanese companies stemming from WWII atrocities.
Pakistan allowed a Saudi prince to kill over 2000 protected birds as a gesture of friendship between the two countries.
As the MERS virus stokes fears of a global pandemic, Saudi Arabia sacks the health minister who was in charge of curbing the outbreak. We hope the Kingdom knows what it’s doing.
It won’t be a tiger in your tank, it’ll be an alligator, say scientists. Alligator fat makes high-quality biodiesel, so this Earth Day, consider starting your own gator farm.
Assad is continuing his use of chemical weapons, according to reports. The U.S. is examining evidence that a Syrian village was attacked with chlorine gas.
Doctors prescribe more expensive or risky drugs to patients after receiving free samples of the medications. We need to give MDs incentives to prescribe cheap, effective generics instead.
Bulgaria is the most dovish of all the European countries on Russia, according to a new report. Its dovishness has a lot to do with its cultural ties to Russia, which have also allowed Russian organized crime to get a solid foothold in state institutions. Is this what Ukraine will look like a decade down the line?
Liberals see most of our ills resulting from our straying from the righteous path set forth for us by leaders like FDR and LBJ. Their impassioned narrative has deep roots in American society.
Hundreds of civilians are being killed in South Sudan in an upsurge of ethnic violence. The same ethnic tensions that ripped South Sudan away from the north are now tearing it apart as well.
In mid-April, American Interest publisher Charles Davidson spoke with Hermitage Capital co-founder and CEO William Browder about the ongoing impact of the Magnitsky Act, which he championed, amid the Ukraine crisis and the intensifying worldwide fight against financial corruption.
Turkish soccer fans are up in arms over a new law mandating that tickets be purchased through a bank with ties to Erdogan’s family. The government says the new system will curb violence, but many believe it is aiming to keep tabs on anti-government protests at sporting events.
From liberals to Islamists, one of the only ideas that binds Egyptians is anti-Semitism. Where did it come from? Why is Egyptian culture so drenched in this toxic ideology? And what does it mean for the world and for Egypt’s future?
Meet Dmytro Firtash: Ukrainian gas tycoon, middleman, and political fixer. The extent to which he and people like him are involved in governing Ukraine after May 25 can tell us a lot about how different things will be under a new administration.
San Bernardino is fighting to reduce the $17 million debt it owes to the Calpers pension fund. This isn’t just about the money: A victory for San Bernardino would spell trouble for pension funds around the country.
On today’s program, Richard Aldous sits down with Michael Mandelbaum, author of the new book, The Road to Global Prosperity, for a far-reaching discussion about the prospects for lasting peace in our time, the trouble the BRICs have been having lately, and whether NATO expansion into Eastern Europe was such a good idea.
More community colleges are renaming themselves in order to appeal to a broader range of students, as they move into the market for four-year degrees and workforce development programs.
Shinzo Abe’s visit to the Yasukuni Shrine and China’s seizure of a Japanese ship over a 1930s-era debt have heated up the region in advance of President Obama’s visit.
A map allegedly recovered from the Ukrainians Communist Party’s central offices shows Ukraine carved up into a collection of autonomous republics. Is this what Putin has in mind by “federalization”?