It took the brutal murder of Jamal Khashoggi to make it happen, but Germany has finally taken one of the toughest stances anywhere against the Arab nation.
Though a Federal judge did force the White House to give back a CNN journalist’s press pass, the First Amendment was not the reason. (Updated at 4:15 pm EST on November 19.)
That Saudi Arabia’s Crown Prince ordered the killing of Washington Post journalist Jamal Khashoggi is savage but not a big surprise; what matters more is what world leaders will choose to do with the news.
As if the current turmoil over its tentative Brexit deal with the EU were not enough of a headache, the United Kingdom was just told the way it helps fossil fuel power providers prepare for winter is a form of illegal state aid.
The Department of Justice just announced that three South Korean companies pleaded guilty to criminal charges in a major fuel pricing bid-rigging conspiracy lasting over ten years.
The current Sri Lankan President’s brazen bid to seize control of the government was just shut down by its Supreme Court.
On November 24, what might seem to be a straightforward national referendum in Taiwan on changing the country’s Olympic name from “Chinese-Taipei” to “Taiwan” could drive China to tough actions against the island nation.
Though Donald Trump claims undecided races in Arizona, Georgia, and Florida are rigged against Republicans, somehow democracy may eventually emerge as the real winner for all three states. [With updated information as of November 12 at 11:30 pm]
The Keystone XL pipeline has once again been brought to a halt by a federal judge.
The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Thursday against the White House plan to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, setting up a probable Supreme Court fight in the spring.