After years of ignoring Catalan demands, Spain’s conservative prime minister is finally willing to sit down and talk.
Rather than accept the possibility of compromise, Spain’s anti-establishment movement sticks to its far-left guns.
Spain’s two left-wing parties need to ask themselves if they are serious about getting into power.
The left calls for a harder line against the right-wing government the Socialists allowed to come to power.
From Lisbon to Berlin, center-left parties are breaking the taboo on pacts with the far left.
Spain’s two major parties agree on a budget plan for 2017 that raises both taxes and the minimum wage.
Spaniards assume Trump cannot win, but they haven’t given much thought to a Clinton presidency either.
Russian warships sail past Ceuta this time, but its ambiguous NATO status makes it a popular port of call.
The party ends ten months of political impasse by allowing their right-wing rival to remain in power.
Mariano Rajoy tells his British counterpart Spain would block a special arrangement for the peninsula.
The Catalan leader puts down a rebellion inside his coalition and presses ahead with plans to secede from Spain.
If they blame Pedro Sánchez for not going into government with the center-right, would they?