Zimbabwe’s president outlasted empires, global movements, and his political rivals—until Tuesday.
The country's support for such attacks is less extensive than in the past, but something else has changed.
The country’s massive infrastructure project is a blueprint for growth in the developing world.
The apparent ouster of Zimbabwe’s president marks a power struggle between the independence fighters and a younger generation.
The Paradise Papers conjure visions of sunny places for shady people, but most developed countries serve as tax havens of some sort.
The arrest of 11 senior figures, including one of the world’s richest men, is a sign of the crown prince’s consolidation of power.
The problem of responding to attackers without a state
The president’s five-nation, nine-day trip to Asia will be the longest by an American leader to the region since 1991.
Defense Secretary Michael Fallon quit, following claims that he repeatedly touched a journalist’s knee during a dinner 15 years ago.
President Trump said he would consider sending the New York attacker to the military prison, but federal courts have a better track record.
A captured Benghazi suspect is reportedly being brought to the U.S., which means he will be tried in a civilian court.
Cyprus, Seychelles, and St. Vincent and the Grenadines have long been criticized for their banking regulations.
The Chinese president has cemented his position as the most dominant leader since Mao Zedong.
The administration won't say who's on it, but The Atlantic has obtained a list.
Catalonia and Kurdistan show demands for self-determination aren’t enough.
The Kurds are one of Washington’s closest and most reliable allies in the Middle East.
The U.S. blasts China’s “predatory economics”—but the money keeps flowing.
Iraqi forces face off against the Kurds in a potential harbinger of conflicts to come.
An improbable source of European unity
The world’s hot spots are alluring to both adrenaline junkies and the socially conscious.