Bulgaria's anti-government protests have turned violent. It is time for the Communists to go.
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World powers are on the verge of a breakthrough on Iran's nulcear program that would dramatically change the Middle East.
Students have indefinitely occupied universities all over the country in support of the protests against Plamen Oresharski's mafia-backed government. It's about time.
Negotiating a diplomatic compromise on Iran's nuclear program and the threat it poses will be difficult, but there's a chance for a huge breakthrough.
We are inheriting a world that holds some important paradoxes, and it is up to us to fix them while cleaning up the Boomers' mess.
Over three months of nonstop protests demanding the resignation of the Oresharski government deepen Bulgaria's political crisis to new levels.
North Korea is restarting its main nuclear site and the implications are important, but diplomacy is the only way to handle the risks.
Unlike the Cuban crisis, the most important variable now is dynamic hot conflict and the time to make choices is dramatically less.
Very little analysis has been focused on the consequences of official external military interference in Syria.
As international tensions over an intervention in Syria grows and WMDs enter the scene, we are entering a high stakes phase in the Mideast - the risk is a world war.
If the DMZ is a metaphor for anything, it is that nature’s harmony can be restored in the shadow of war, even between fences and on top of landmines.
While North Korea might be willing to talk again, its behavior has implications for neighboring countries, including Japan.
Syria and nuclear politics are two reasons that Washington has to start talking with Teheran. Not doing so can turn out to be very dangerous for all.
It is hard to expect a lot of North Korea's willingness to talk, but it could be the beginning of a slow drive toward peace.
1150 years ago on May 24, the Reformation started in eastern Europe.
The potential for Pyongyang to enter the nuclear business should be of more concern than the amount of warheads it has.
'Foreign Policy's' Bennett Ramberg argues for the re-deployment of American nuclear weapons to the Korean Peninsula in order to check Pyongyang's rhetoric. This is a bad idea, and here's why.
David Rothkopf's recent column in Foreign Policy on women's rights is on the right track, but then falls short. Here's why.
North Korea is shifting towards exporting manufactures of higher added value, but its strategic reliance on the import of raw materials has not changed. The resulting trade deficit is a problem.
North Korea is starting to deflate its belligerency, but these cycles of tensions and release could be fatal in the future. The U.S. must realize that it is time for a new type of diplomacy.
The attack on Boston is no different than an attack in Baghdad, Karachi or Kabul. It proves that terrorism is still an ever-present threat in our modern world.
With the threat of famine and a badly-managed command economy, North Korea's limited resources need to go socioeconomic development rather than the military.
A heavily regulated currency, uncompetitive economy, inflation, and the ghost of Eastern European socialism suggest that North Korea is in for tough times ahead.
How does North Korea produce enough resosources to keep itself operational? The answer partly lies in the Kaesong Industrial Zone.
The deal on Cyprus is a Pyrrhic victory, securing short-term gains by forsaking economic recovery for a long time to come. Cyprus is the fifth country to line up at the EU’s fiscal soup kitchen.