The presidential candidate may worry about her left-wing base but Democratic voters actually support free trade.
Disquiet in the chancellor’s Christian Democrat ranks is mounting to her open-doors immigration policy.
David Cameron does not inspire much passion in British voters. Maybe that is a good thing.
Supporters of Yemen’s former strongman support a peace plan while Saudi-led forces march on Sana’a.
The prime minister unveils a social agenda that includes tackling discrimination and poverty.
Russia’s involvement means Syria’s regime no longer needs to rely exclusively on its more controlling ally.
To ensure his legacy, David Cameron could allow George Osborne to spearhead his party’s modernization.
So long as Russian troops are in Syria, no other power can invade to smash the Islamic State or overthrow Assad.
For the European powers, Ukrainian pride is a price worth paying to keep Russian aggression at bay.
Twelve Pacific agree to expand trade in what is a signature accomplishment for American president Barack Obama.
Portugal’s right-wing prime minister would lose his majority but still beat the opposition Socialists.
Boycotts didn’t end apartheid. They won’t decidedly change Israel’s policy in the Palestinian territories either.
In Britain as well as the United States, “the party decides” and has its eyes on the prize: winning elections.
The removal of relatively pro-Western liberals has reduced the Russian president’s inner circle to hardliners.
To win back the presidency, Republicans need to learn to speak the language of the American middle class.