Boris Johnson’s unseriousness may have finally caught up to him.
All is not lost; the future is not set.
Boris Johnson, Britain’s “minister of chaos,” may be forced from office for—what else?—partying on the job.
A road trip through the ancient past and shaky future of the (dis)United Kingdom
Two years after his historic general-election win, the most radical British prime minister since Margaret Thatcher is scandal-plagued, unpopular, and adrift.
A worsening crisis in Northern Ireland carries far greater costs than simply domestic political fallout.
The American president seems to want to make decisions in the U.S.’s selfish strategic interest, but without the consequences that come with doing so.
The sale of Newcastle United to Saudi Arabia is emblematic of something far more fundamental and depressing about the state of Britain.
And if he is, why don’t his supporters seem to care?
The two countries are more similar than is often acknowledged.
The United States has allied with Britain and Australia to form a new anti-China grouping.
The region is stuck believing in a past that never was and a future it doesn’t have the will to bring about.
The G7 summit was stuck in time, between the era of Trump and the future.
Both London and Washington hope to build democratic alliances. Yet can—and should—they lead them?
Boris Johnson knows exactly what he’s doing.
Plans to form a breakaway tournament highlight a political moment.
Britain’s COVID-19 death toll has risen above 100,000. But, if it is successful, the country’s vaccine drive may leave a more lasting memory.
The new president has a daunting list of foreign-policy challenges. Among the biggest will be managing a longtime ally.
Fatherhood coupled with pandemic restrictions reminded me that security is not just about personal safety from violence or terrorism.
Some of the American mystique has gone, even if the raw power remains. That is what makes the scenes in Washington not simply pathetic, but important too.