If Greeks vote “yes” in a referendum and their government stepped down, a eurozone exit may yet be averted.
Russians’ self-pity and mistrust is poisoning their relations with other countries. They need to change.
Greece’s creditors refuse to consider a new deal unless the country votes in favor of staying in the eurozone.
The New Jersey governor has lost much of his shine since he first appeared on the national stage.
Opposition parties whose support the government needs to pass legislation are unimpressed by the tax proposals.
Some of Europe’s richest countries prioritize their own energy security over the interests of the bloc as a whole.
Jordan would be prepared to send troops into southern Syria to prevent radical Islamists from menacing its frontier.
After coalition talks with other right-wing parties collapse, the Danish liberals form a government on their own.
Libya’s rival factions turn down a United Nations peace plan even as they share a common enemy: Islamic State.
For the third year in a row, American legislators defy the Air Force’s recommendation to retire the A-10 jet.
Turkey plans to send troops thirty kilometers deep into Syria to stop Kurds from forming their own state there.
The American president just happens to be in office at a time of rapid political and social change.
The militant Islamist group does not pose much of a threat to the West and should be defeated by other Muslims.
Syria’s Druze are torn between supporting Bashar Assad’s regime and seeking help from neighboring Israel.
The history of modern Israel is not the idyllic image of a united people fighting for survival Americans imagine it to be.
America’s should fall between the foreign policy of Switzerland and Portugal’s António Salazar.
The Atlantic area will remain economically powerful and serve as an organizing force in global geopolitics.
The West must be careful not to push China and Russia closer together when they are deepening their ties.