Whoever succeeds the Argentinian president is likely to pursue a less interventionist economic agenda.
The ruling Labor and liberal parties are split on whether to continue income redistribution or not.
The struggle between Libya’s two rival governments, and the loyalties they command, matters far more.
All major rail routes from London to Scotland are now operated by the same companies.
Iranian media celebrate the acquisition of another “ally” after Houthi leaders arrive in Tehran for talks.
The Greek and Spanish leaders are escalating their war of words beyond any reasonable limit.
Coalition government isn’t inherently less stable than single-party rule. The opposite may actually be true.
The president calls on Iran to suspend its nuclear program and admits there is “substantial disagreement” with Israel.
Liberal Democrat leader Nick Clegg would rule out another coalition if the Conservatives insist on a referendum.
Instead of making allies in Lisbon and Madrid, the Greek prime minister seems determined to antagonize everyone.
Narendra Modi seeks to make good on his campaign promises to liberalize the economy and boost growth.
Ukraine continues to withdraw from the frontlines but fears another assault on the port city of Mariupol.
If America is to submit China to the liberal world order, it needs India’s Narendra Modi to succeed.
The “Finland option” is no longer a viable one for Ukraine because of Russia’s own actions.
Admiration for strongmen reveals an unhealthy desire to be led and a misjudgment of sound politics.
India’s new prime minister might be interested in partnership but his country still has a long way to go.
Greece’s new leaders advocate closer relations with Russia and question the usefulness of NATO.
Refusing to confront the problems of Islam, Europe’s leaders are allowing pro-Russian nationalism to flourish.