Atlantic writers look ahead at gun-control momentum, Kashmir’s status change, the secrets of Jeffrey Epstein, and more.
The Indian government’s move to revoke special status for Kashmir is its latest step in reversing what it regards as historic wrongs committed by India’s first prime minister.
Even though both sides insist they don’t want war, the existing tensions, combined with Iran’s anger at being denied the benefits of the nuclear agreement, mean that one miscalculated provocation could lead to a larger conflagration.
Fifty years ago, Buzz Aldrin wore his Omega Speedmaster Professional on the lunar surface. It’s been an icon—and a bestseller—ever since.
The Congress Party’s humiliating loss in parliamentary elections might mean an end for a family that has dominated national politics since the 19th century.
Obtaining an H-1B visa was always complicated. Now it’s even harder to get one.
The White House is citing unspecified threats from Iran. The specifics are murky, but the potential for escalation is real.
Russia announced plans to give passports to separatists in Ukraine. That’s not unusual.
A software program called “Annie” uses machine learning to place refugees in cities where they are most likely to be welcomed and find success.
When ISIS claimed responsibility for the Easter attacks in Sri Lanka, it did so in Arabic and English—and in languages spoken in just a few regions across South Asia.
Investigators have to determine how the militants went from defacing places of worship to launching a devastating attack.
The Easter Sunday bombings, which killed more than 200 people, are a reminder of the tensions that linger from the brutal civil war that ended a decade ago.
Focusing on asylum seekers who cross land borders ignores the real problem: people who overstay their visas.
The president has denied wrongdoing, played the victim, and refrained from criticizing Russia’s role in the election.
The Indian government’s failure to create millions of new jobs for its young population may be its undoing in elections.
She has sought to become the national healer, and the country is following her lead.
Even moderate countries have severely restricted the number of refugees they allow to stay within their borders.
After mass shootings at two New Zealand mosques, British news organizations received backlash for publishing the shooter’s manifesto and video of the attacks.
The Syrian president appears comfortably in power, but his supporters in Moscow can’t afford to pay for reconstruction; his adversaries in the West can, but won’t.
As President Donald Trump meets with North Korea’s dictator, military escalation in South Asia offers lessons.