Regions / Europe & Central Asia
To reverse his fortune at the polls, Erdogan reignited Turkey’s war with the Kurds, stood silent while mobs attacked his opponents, and unilaterally altered the constitutional role of his office.
Pakistan is beginning to make concessions on nuclear weapons and redirect some of its national security from India to Islamist militants.
Amid rising violence and a dead-end peace process, could the Palestinian leader actually make good on his threat to pull out of the Oslo Accords?
A New York Times account is sympathetic to Seymour Hersh’s revisionist history about the raid in Abbottabad, Pakistan that killed Osama bin Laden.
Let's say the U.S. actually curbed its military adventurism, reeled in the Pentagon budget, and closed its global network of bases. Then what?
Meanwhile, the Obama administration is keeping troops in Afghanistan because there's "a risk of deterioration." Oh, the irony.
Economists from rich countries increasingly agree: Sustainable development and reducing inequality matter more than economic growth.
No one who predicted disaster from Washington's intervention in Syria should expect anything different from Russia's.
Gross National Happiness, which had its origins in Bhutan, has caught on with political scientists.
Most of Turkey’s recent tribulations are the result of President Erdogan’s determination to reverse the outcome of last June’s election that saw his party lose control of the parliament.