Our wartime commemorations are the functional equivalent of mounting the heads of our victims on pikes. Are we surprised that others celebrate bloodshed when we do the same?
Saudi Arabia's ongoing war in Yemen does more to highlight the kingdom's isolation than its power.
Women-led groups in Nepal are leading earthquake relief and recovery efforts in the country, including in decision-making where women are often excluded.
China has its vanishing girls. North Korea has its disappeared prisoners. And America has a generation of missing, jailed, and dead black men.
Japan wants a "normal" foreign policy. Its neighbors want apologies for wartime atrocities — and an assurance that Japanese militarism is a thing of the past.
Beijing is only too happy to offer an alternative to Western-dominated international finance. What's more surprising is that leading Western economies are signing up.
It’s time to stop relying on human presidents.
Washington's support for Yemen's former dictatorship — and of Saudi efforts to sideline the country's nonviolent pro-democracy movement — helped create the current crisis.
Obama's no peace president, but he's won important diplomatic victories. Will they survive the 2016 election?
The Saudi-led coalition intervening in Yemen has more in common with 19th-century Europe than the 21st-century Middle East.