Another week brings another political crisis as the time to reach a Brexit deal runs out.
The British prime minister narrowly survived a no-confidence vote, but no one knows what comes next for the U.K.
For years, British Prime Minister Theresa May insisted that “no deal is better than a bad deal.” Her adversaries used those words against her in Parliament.
Even as the British premier struggles to push her Brexit plan through Parliament, she proved she still has remarkable staying power.
After she canceled a key Brexit vote, few possibilities remain: no confidence, no deal, or no Brexit at all.
Targeted sanctions against individuals allow governments to balance their geopolitical interests with their human-rights concerns.
The world’s worst humanitarian crisis keeps getting worse, and Yemeni civilians have no good options.
The release of an imprisoned British academic by a historic ally doesn’t bode well for the country’s diplomatic power abroad.
The same factors that have helped her weather past crises could help her again.
Brexit negotiators have overcome the Irish border impasse, but can their deal pass muster in Parliament?
“Right now we have almost-daily U.S. coverage on Trump and everything that’s connected to him.”
A series of official statements and media leaks have painted an incomplete picture of what happened to the Saudi journalist.
The president incorrectly claims that America is the “only country” that gives citizenship to all babies born within its borders.
At a press conference following her party’s disappointing showing in state elections in Bavaria and Hesse, Merkel announced what Germans long expected—that her centrist reign will come to an end.
Stephen Fry called God “stupid” in an interview three years ago. Now voters are headed to the polls.
The U.K. led the global response to Russia’s alleged assassination attempt on one of its own nationals abroad. Will Britain go softer on an ally?
Hard-line Euroskeptics have already made Brexit negotiations difficult for the prime minister. The Northern Irish party propping up her government just made it harder.
What an election in one German state could reveal about immigration politics across Europe
The case of one word shows how context and associations can trump formal definition when it comes to talking about movement.
The British prime minister may not be her Conservative Party’s favorite leader, but she’s all they’ve got—for now.