The current corruption crisis zeroing in on Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyio Erdogan has all the elements of one of his country's famous soap operas that tens of millions of people all over the Middle East tune in to each day: Bribes, shoe boxes filled with millions in cash, and dark whispers of foreign conspiracies.
The first major study into the human cost of the Iraq war in eight years has found that nearly half a million people died because of the U.S.-led invasion.
UN weapons inspectors, in their long-awaited report on the alleged chemical weapons attacks in the Damascus area, did not determine who perpetrated the attacks.
In a letter dated Aug. 28, 18 human rights, peace and religious organizations appealed to President Obama to reject military intervention in Syria.
The hot, seemingly untroubled vacation days in Germany have been disturbed by two abbreviations, NSU and NSA.
There is nothing that better sums up the utter failure of America's longest war than getting ambushed as you are trying to get the hell out of the county.
Ten years after the U.S. invasion of Iraq, pretty much no one is optimistic about the prospects for democracy and a decent life for the people in that cradle of civilization.
The vision that Conrad's character Marlow describes is of a French frigate firing broadsides into a vast African jungle, in essence, bombarding a continent.
Debate is intensifying about the numbers of U.S. troops to remain in Afghanistan after the projected withdrawal of most by the end of 2014.
Over the next four years the U.S. will face a number of foreign policy issues, most of them regional, some of them global.