President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has strangled the free press, but his country has emerged as the source of grisly information about Jamal Khashoggi’s disappearance.
With its alleged hand in the disappearance of a dissident journalist, the kingdom stands accused of the sort of actions it usually calls out the Islamic Republic for carrying out.
The kingdom’s response in the West has been publicly muted.
The case of Jamal Khashoggi is an incident “beyond imagination.”
“We’re seeing targeted killings even outside war zones.”
The outgoing U.S. ambassador to the UN criticized U.S. allies like Saudi Arabia, but also pulled out of the UN Human Rights Council.
Jamal Khashoggi hasn’t been seen or heard from since Tuesday, when he visited the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.
Iran used the 1955 Treaty of Amity to take the U.S. to the International Court of Justice over its decision to leave the nuclear deal.
The U.S. has admitted only 70 of them from the Middle East, the region where they are most at risk.
A new public-opinion survey shows just how much the U.S.’s reputation has slid around the world.
The world might protest, but ultimately countries have to deal with the U.S.
At the UN, the president managed to skate between two seemingly conflicting realities: intense opposition to the Islamic Republic, and acceptance of its role as a regional power broker.
The U.S. president condemned the Islamic Republic at the United Nations, even as other countries made arrangements to keep doing business with it.
A week after the Syrian military mistakenly shot down a Russian plane, Moscow said Israel was ultimately to blame.
Gunmen killed 25 people, including civilians, on Saturday.
“Venezuela is no longer a pressure cooker. It’s a time bomb waiting to explode.”
A new Pew survey says a significant majority in several EU countries supports accepting more people fleeing violence.
In the chaotic skies over Syria, one ally shot down a Russian plane, and Moscow blamed another.
The Trump administration is cutting to a record low the maximum number of refugees the U.S. will accept next year.
The White House condemned the Islamic Republic for rocket attacks on U.S. facilities in Baghdad and Basra. Such attacks have been common—but it’s not always clear who exactly is driving them.