The Trump administration’s partisan takeover of the United States’ international broadcasters failed. What’s to prevent a future administration from trying again?
Populist movements have a knack for sticking around long after their leaders leave office.
Although the new administration has reversed many of the isolationist policies of its predecessor, the United States’ commitment to its own vaccine procurement remains unchanged.
For some of the president’s most like-minded allies, the insurrection on Capitol Hill was one step too far.
To oust Europe’s last dictator, Belarus’s opposition leader said her country needs the world to “be braver.”
The Indian government’s efforts to dismiss protests by farmers as “anti-national” are falling flat.
Countries seeking to inoculate their citizens at the expense of everyone else are chasing a false promise.
For perhaps no other country is the answer more immediately existential than Belarus.
They have been a part of American democracy for nearly two decades. They’ve never seen anything like this.
The U.S. election proves that this divisive style of politics is still viable.
Early voting has long been the norm for Americans living overseas. This year, they’re poised to turn out in record numbers.
Here are the populist and nationalist leaders with the most to gain from a second Trump term.
The New Zealand prime minister offered the world a model for how to handle a global pandemic. But COVID-19 won’t inoculate her against the political challenge to come.
China’s repression of the Uighurs in Xinjiang has forced those in the diaspora to protect their identity from afar.
The factors that have bolstered the need for international election observers are the same ones that have made their job more difficult.
For autocratic leaders like Belarus’s Alexander Lukashenko, outside sympathy is akin to intervention.
The demonstrations in Belarus point to a broader trend.
Demonstrators in the country are using strategies borrowed from other far-flung protests.
Just because populist leaders haven’t fared well against the coronavirus doesn’t mean their opponents should count them out.
India’s and Turkey’s leaders are turning buildings into battlegrounds for nationalists.