Bad times in India couldn’t dent the BJP’s juggernaut.
Audience anger serves as a warning about indiscriminate violence.
War radicalized the far-right — and nobody stopped them at home.
Judges declined to overturn colonial-era laws criminalizing LGBT relationships. Human Rights Watch’s Neela Ghoshal says it’s a setback with regional repercussions.
Whoever takes over will face the same intractable Brexit dilemmas.
On the podcast: A look back at the vote in Ireland that ended the abortion ban.
When a U.S. president threatened to cut support for Israel over nukes.
And it’s not because of Brexit.
Her legacy is a mangled party in a mangled Parliament in a badly mangled country.
A transcript of the British prime minister’s resignation speech.
Trump’s budget reopens old—and unnecessary—arguments about the efficacy of health aid.
Plus: A ruling on same-sex relations in Kenya, May’s departure date, and the other stories we’re following today.
Austrian nationalists were caught red-handed in an attempted foreign conspiracy—but the party’s as popular as ever.
The prime minister returns to power, but after an ugly 2019 election season, the very nature of India’s democracy could be changing.
Anti-migration parties may become victims of their own success.
For most in the country, Washington isn’t the archenemy—at least for now.
Muslim women obeying new rules are still being assaulted and harassed.
As the trade war escalates, producers are killing projects and sacking actors.
They draw on the same narrow slice of European history—and get it wrong anyway.
The Chinese telecom giant is getting increasingly squeezed by American trade restrictions.
Plus: Election results expected in India, protests in Indonesia, and the other stories we’re following today.
The country’s trials have been brutally efficient, but will the U.N. deem them fair?
A badly implemented ban would be a Pyrrhic victory at best.
Omar al-Bashir is gone, but his system is fighting back. The result is total stalemate—for now.
An angry, entitled man has total control over devastating weapons.
Plus: Theresa May’s “new deal,” Sudan’s protesters on strike, and other stories we’re following today.
Bitter memories of impunity for U.S. soldiers still rankle even close allies.
The Australian Labor Party made the same mistakes that have led to failure for center-left leaders across the globe—and the right is reaping the benefits.
Beijing could slam every corner of the American economy, from oil refineries to wind turbines to jet engines, by banning exports of crucial minerals.
Don’t underestimate the danger of crony capitalism.
Erdogan has rarely been so weak at home—or so aggressive with his neighbors in the Mediterranean.
With the dangers of miscalculation or misunderstanding high, Trump should act now to make sure the only wars the United States enters are the ones it really wants to.
Some financial analysts warned that if trade talks between the countries collapse—and tariffs remain high—the global economy could move toward recession.
Peace talks have fallen apart again in the Balkans—but Greece and Macedonia show the proper way forward.
International trade isn’t the problem—it’s Republican trade policies that have empowered corporations while leaving American workers behind.
The economist Joseph Stiglitz still mistrusts markets. But he’s worried “democratic socialism” will cost the Dems the 2020 election.
France is the latest country to pledge allegiance to a gendered international focus. Will it work?
Five global problems that are getting worse—and may never get better.
Old hatreds are coming out in the aftermath of the Easter bombings.
For now, cooperation still reigns.
President Trump is warning armed conflict with Iran would be the country’s ‘official end.’
The latest refugees from the kingdom fled to Tbilisi, Georgia, and spoke to Foreign Policy before seeking asylum in the West.
India’s Narendra Modi appears set for second term, Austria’s ruling coalition collapses ahead of the EU elections, and what to watch in the world this week.
European elections this month are not simply a faceoff between anti-EU and pro-EU forces, says Mark Leonard of the European Council on Foreign Relations.
Five reads that do political fantasy better than HBO.
Trump’s plan to quit the accord would provide serious cover for major emitters like China and India.
Sunday’s exit polls suggest the prime minister will get a second term. But while that may hurt India’s liberal traditions, a further slide toward authoritarianism isn’t likely.
American schools have become dependent on Chinese student money.
Richard Holbrooke was a symbol of his country’s promise as a superpower—and its decline.
A shift in how police departments handle complaints about men could save the lives of countless women.