Centrist voters are appalled that the Conservatives would do a deal with the Protestant fundamentalist party.
Racial and sexual diversity will no longer stir controversy. Marijuana will be legal. Foreign policy will have to change.
America needs a national consensus for change, not a powerful individual to break the political deadlock.
The Conservatives and Labour have won a combined 80 percent support, yet neither commands a majority.
British voters are sorting into two camps. This could make it more difficult for any one party to govern.
Both parties appeal more to their base than to the middle. Somebody is bound to take advantage of that.
Unlike most, conservative leaders in Austria and the United Kingdom can afford to appease reactionary voters.
Politicians enter into talks they know will probably fail in order to make the next step acceptable to their voters.
A stagnating economy and war in Yemen exacerbate the tension between conservative and reform-minded Saudis.
The firing of FBI director James Comey shows how Donald Trump’s authoritarianism and incompetence go hand in hand.
France has an advantage over the United States: its two-round system allows third parties to thrive without playing spoiler.
The same urban-rural and educational splits we saw with Brexit and the election of Donald Trump appear in France.