Before Richard Descoings died suddenly and scandalously last week, he made controversial -- and surprisingly successful -- changes to how one of France's most elite universities builds its student body.
The German Nobel laureate denounced Israel's nuclear weapons, and was in turn denounced by the Israeli Prime Minister.
European media coverage of the 17-year-old's killing seems to reinforce pre-2008 ideas about race in the U.S.
Two groups will hold opposing demonstrations in Denmark this weekend in a sign of the continent's challenge with identity politics.
The French political class is focusing on surface issues instead of the deeper problems that may have contributed to the attack on a Jewish school in Toulouse.
Even if it doesn't last, Europeans are showing a sense of continental solidarity at a time when it's badly needed.
This morning's deadly attack is already sparking a debate about whether France, or even Europe more broadly, has a problem with violence against minorities.
What's really behind U.K. antagonism toward their country's close relationship with the U.S.?
Rick Santorum says 10% of Netherlands deaths are from euthanasia, the latest Republican fear-mongering about supposed European barbarity.
The out-of-touch, super-wealthy candidate is doing poorly with what should have been an easy win.
Before the EU was forced to pull the ad, it offered the world a glimpse into two fundamental problems with the European project.
An interview with Dan Barden about his new book
Americans and Europeans might see inspiration in the former Icelandic prime minister facing criminal charges for his "negligence," but this misunderstands how democracy works.
The German chancellor, who has also been Greece's most important champion, is facing a domestic political challenge.
His 1919 one-act about his own suicide attempt is being published in book form for the first time this week.
Even if requiring companies to hire a minimum proportion of women is a bad idea, just discussing it could address the real problems.
The GOP contender confirms some of Europe's dimmest views on U.S. politics.
European leaders will spend $172 billion to delay Greece's collapse, but it's hard to get excited when "success" looks like failure, a feeling that may be familiar to American warplanners.
From propaganda catapults to exploding seashells, why do "intelligence" services come up with so many bad, and often absurd, ideas?
If BRICs want to grow as rich as today's powers, they'll have to find a new model, because the Industrial Revolution could only happen once.