Japan is joining the annual U.S.-Indian naval drill. Beijing can’t be happy that its two strongest opponents among its neighbors are drawing closer together.
Iraqi PM Nouri al-Maliki has lost the support of both the Iranians and Ayatollah Sistani. Now down to only his die-hard supporters, can he stay in office?
Conflict over the rights to oil-rich land in Uganda have turned bloody, and authorities recently found three mass graves. This is a reminder that economic development can exacerbate ethnic tensions as well as reduce them.
The Archbishop of Canterbury’s strong support for the recently announced measure to allow women to become bishops in the Church of England may have been an astute political move.
NYC is seizing cars of ordinary citizens wrongly suspected of running illegal cab services.
Americans’ outdated conception of power could undermine U.S. foreign policy.
In northeast Nigeria, Boko Haram is conquering territory, most recently the strategically significant town of Damboa. The group has killed more than 2,000 people since the year began, and sadly, that grim figure is likely to increase.
Many young people want to have children but think they can’t afford to support them. It’s past time to dismantle blue model systems making parenthood so expensive.
Dissident KGB officer Sasha Litvinenko was poisoned with radioactive polonium in London in 2006. For diplomatic reasons, London may have overlooked Putin’s involvement—until now.
A federal appeals court has ruled that the federal government cannot provide subsidies to consumers who buy plans through state-run exchanges. The ruling may get overturned, but even if it does, bigger challenges remain for the law.