|Filed Under:||News / International Affairs|
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|Archived Since:||May 12, 2010|
This is from the chapter of the book that I most enjoyed writing.
It seems that, because of Fury, I will forever be known by some parties as the filmmaker who failed to do his homework.
Catch up on top news from the weekend.
By Paul McLeary with Adam Rawnsley Here we go. Welcome to what promises to be a dizzying week for the Trump administration. President Donald Trump is currently in Israel for a series of talks with Israeli and Palestinian officials, followed by the release of the fiscal year 2018 budget back in D.C. on Tuesday. On...
Berlin is using a bland name to obscure a dramatic shift in its approach to defense: integrating brigades from smaller countries into the Bundeswehr.
Countless Yemeni lives hang in the balance as Trump gears up to deepen U.S. security cooperation with Saudi Arabia.
The government will build another metropolis from scratch. But it's not planning on following the old playbook.
As the U.S. president heads to Israel for a show of unity, the country’s spies are alarmed at his disclosures to the Russians.
If the current president has proved anything, it’s that there’s a first time for everything.
The stakes could not be higher for the president's first trip abroad. And he'll need to be careful and disciplined.
The Swedish arrest warrant is gone, but WikiLeaks founder is far from being free.
But some of the arms sales could face an uphill battle on Capitol Hill.
As Iranians go to the polls, the divide between the country's octogenarian ayatollahs and its young population is wider than ever.
The campaign to punish Assad for attacking his people with chlorine bombs took a back seat to Kerry's diplomacy with Moscow
When they’re not smuggling ivory and rhino horn, Africa’s most notorious criminal syndicates are stealing farm animals to make a 2,500-year-old traditional Chinese remedy.
Beijing might have found a long-term solution to its energy problem — and another irritant for an already-tense flashpoint.
That’s up to the powers behind the Iranian throne -- and to one U.S. president.
With Russians and Iranians in control in Damascus, the U.S. bolstering rebels, and no one powerful enough to press for unification, the breakup of Syria is a fait accompli.
Is Russia just trolling, or is it a tit-for-tat for U.S. investigation into Russian media?
I give high marks to the film’s authenticity, which portrays true cohesion.