Theresa May’s gamble backfires. Her Conservative Party loses its majority in Britain’s Parliament.
The Conservatives and Labour are both living in the past. At least the liberals argue for a less disruptive Brexit.
Both parties appeal more to their base than to the middle. Somebody is bound to take advantage of that.
The Spanish prime minister gets this spending plan through Congress with the support of tiny regionalist parties.
By driving France and Germany closer together, the American is reviving the European project he despises.
Anything short of a victory and the Conservatives would start looking for a new leader.
Parties hope the elder statesman Herman Tjeenk Willink can succeed where Edith Schippers did not.
German voting rules could pave the way for a grand coalition to keep the Five Star Movement out of power.
It depends on whether you think the election of Donald Trump was an aberration or not.
Hint: It’s not because the far-left movement is suddenly in favor of Catalan independence.
Labour has gone up in the polls, but it still has a long way to go to regain the trust of Middle England.
Belittling Catalan demands and denying their right to self-determination only hardens attitudes in the region.