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.
Some international NGOs promote universal norms and values while others advance the interests of governments. Is it possible to create space for one kind without the other?