The trial of Nizar Banat’s killers has exposed the rot at the PA’s core.
The United States needs to prepare for a major war, not because its rival is rising but because of the opposite.
The trilateral partnership was an inevitable result of Beijing’s military growth.
Irish Foreign Minister Simon Coveney warns about the ongoing border disputes, but he stresses that violence is unlikely.
This week in FP’s international news quiz: Canada votes, a U.S. travel ban ends, and a boxer-turned-politician throws his hat in the ring.
Fighters, politicians, and generals will try to ape the Taliban’s playbook while the extremists sleepwalk into civil war.
Convoluted voting and elite splits mean the top job is up for grabs.
Climate change and the policies to curb it lie behind skyrocketing gas, coal, and electricity prices in Europe and Asia.
Russia’s Wagner Group has its eyes on Mali. It fits a pattern of Russian interference in Africa.
The submarine deal could reshape the balance of power in the Pacific—and draw Australia into future conflicts.
In a new book, a Yale historian argues that Washington is setting a dangerous international precedent for permanent war.
World leaders have little to celebrate on the 30th anniversary of South Korea and North Korea joining the United Nations.
Many decry U.S. policy toward the country—and its migrants—as anti-Black racism.
The summit caps a round of Asia-focused diplomacy for the White House and includes one-on-one meetings with the leaders of India and Japan.
After AUKUS, the French face the same fate on the world stage as the British unless they pursue EU strategic autonomy led from Brussels rather than Paris.
The first in-person leaders’ summit shows how far the group has come after nearly two decades of irrelevance.
Jens Stoltenberg weighs in on AUKUS, Zapad, and the fate of Afghanistan after 20 years of bitter toil.
The Beijing-backed law is now used to crush dissent across the board.
Money isn’t the problem. Power is.
Can the Pacific grouping stand up to China?
As Joe Biden and Narendra Modi meet in Washington, the business of balancing China enters a serious phase.
Civil society representatives are blocked over COVID-19 concerns, even as foreign diplomats and journalists pass freely through the headquarters.
Germany could be led by a “Jamaica” or “traffic light” coalition as the country prepares to vote on Sunday.
Three Germans are running to replace Angela Merkel—but it’s someone else who might end up with the most influence.
Even if it does, the real estate giant’s crisis doesn’t bode well for the economy.
China is bullying Lithuania. The EU and NATO should push back.
Paris doesn’t speak for Europe, but it can disrupt transatlantic ties.
Sergey Lavrov has honed the practice of body blocking U.S. and European diplomacy at every turn.
The U.S. president appointed longtime staffers to his most powerful foreign-policy roles—and is now suffering the consequences.
Whether snubbing allies, abusing tariffs, or expelling refugees, the Biden administration at eight months looks little changed from Trump’s.
France and Italy want to fend off the frugals and make COVID-19-era budget flexibility a feature, not a bug.
Slow shifts in the Russian electorate are making dominance harder—so United Russia is changing the rules.
A Taliban letter to the secretary-general sets the stage for a diplomatic showdown.
The unspoken pact between Washington and anti-Islamic State jihadi groups is a short-sighted move that will reward extremists.
Washington’s allies in the Middle East have already taken the initiative on resolving regional issues. Insisting on a package deal could permanently derail nuclear talks.
A similar rapid collapse of state institutions awaits if Somali elites and Western governments don’t alter their approach.
Haitians in America were granted special immigration status in August, so why are thousands now being deported?
New polling shows that Europeans think a struggle between Washington and Beijing is unavoidable—but want no part of it.
Beijing filed its formal application to join the CPTPP.
Prospects for change are far off after an election that changed almost nothing.
Some fear larger State Department China desk could be a “massive bureaucratic blob.”
Don’t expect the Taliban to compromise their terrorist allies.
This week’s U.N. General Assembly provides an opportunity to assist the minorities, activists, women, and girls still in Afghanistan.
A U.N. peacekeeping mission could help avert civil war.
The killing of Noor Mukadam has galvanized an unprecedented online movement.
The U.S. president has yet to convince the world that a post-Trump America is here to stay.
An often shaky relationship between Biden and Johnson hasn’t stopped the two countries pursuing shared strategic goals.
Islamist groups are hoping that a turn to local jihad will win them international legitimacy.
John Ruggie straddled the worlds of academia and policymaking—and was a powerful force in each.
Africa’s regional organizations won’t be taken seriously if they regularly denounce military juntas while tolerating constitutional coups.