Technology is transforming societies more deeply than the political vibrations of 2017.
François Fillon boasted a healthy lead in this year’s French presidential elections but then an article published in late January revealed that his wife had earned more than €900,000 ($963,225) over the course of 12 years — while Fillon was a senator and prime minister — for an assistant job that she appeared never to have actually done.
This author wanted to tell @realdonaldtrump how his travel ban executive order could backfire, by discouraging Iraqi interpreters and allies from helping the US in the fight against ISIS.
In elections this weekend, Iceland's Pirate Party is expected to win big — perhaps enough to becoming the country's ruling party.
Daily life in parts of Syrian is violent, with attacks by forces aligned with the Syrian regime, as well as by forces aligned with the West.
Many characterize the "presidential debates" more as joint appearances or joint press conferences, rather than debates. And the Byzantine rules that cover the debates go back decades.
A closer look into the "bromance."
The US editor for Israeli daily Ha’aretz says the hard-right defense minister isn't all that different from Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s government, but "his bark may turn out worse than his bite."
Rodrigo Duterte is set to be the next leader of the Philippines, and has promised: “I will be a dictator, no doubt about it. But only against the forces of evil.”
It's been five years since the Arab Spring started, with hopes for tremendous change for residents of dictatorships throughout the region. Most of those protests failed, though two authors say it's too soon to judge.