As the greatest beneficiary of the Arab Spring, Turkey is going head to head with both Syria and Israel.
The Pakistani city is central to U.S. war efforts, so the recent violence there deeply worries Washington.
Increasingly, in our globalized world, we want to see what we're getting into. Graphic novels about Bosnia, Burma, and Iran can take us there.
After eight years, the Spanish court case against three U.S. soldiers responsible for the murder of cameraman Jose Couso continues in spite of heavy U.S. pressure. But could the testimony of a former Army eavesdropper provide the final push to conviction?
Stephen Cohen explores the conventional wisdom about Soviet and Russian history in his latest book.
The revolution in Libya, led by a motley group of democrats and Islamists and their imperialist allies, is likely to entrench the deep divisions in the country, writes Samir Amin, warning of the possibility of disintegration of the nation.
WikiLeaks is a game changer. Whether you are an ardent supporter of the enigmatic organization, or are calling for the head of its leader, Julian Assange, or your feelings lie somewhere in between, you cannot deny that the organization's methods and activities have changed government interactions, media practices, corporate behavior, and instilled a sense of empowerment for the less powerful.
"Where it cuts across the island of New Guinea, the 141st meridian east remains one of colonial cartography's more arbitrary yet effective of boundaries."
In this excerpt from a new graphic novel, a young protester goes missing after a mass demonstration in the aftermath of Iran's 2009 elections.
Christian Parenti's new book looks at the intersection of climate change and conflict.