When will Washington stop dividing the world into "good" and "bad" states and consider America's image and actual vital interests?
Critics swiftly accuse the two U.S. allies of playing loyal deputies to an unpredictable American leader, viewed by many in Europe with suspicion or outright scorn.
What will historians say a century from now, if they still exist? That the most intelligent known species in the universe lost its mind.
A propaganda war is raging over the legitimacy of the voting process in Crimea and the neutrality of the international observers who went there.
In an interview with filmmaker Oliver Stone, Russia's president explains his own perspective—which contrasts with what the American people have been allowed to hear.
Why won't the Republican presidential nominee let voters see his taxes? His excuse—that he is under audit—is bogus and raises suspicions about his relationship with the world's largest nation.
The Russian intervention in Syria substantially changed the conversation surrounding Vladimir Putin in the aftermath of the Crimea annexation.
A Brookings Institution panel explores whether closer alignment between Russia and China is changing international politics "to the disadvantage" of U.S., Europe and the rest of Asia.
Britain, Germany and France are all posting signs of dissent in the West.
The public assassination of one of Moscow's leading critics, just feet from the walls of the Kremlin, is a blow to the liberal opposition but, paradoxically, also shows that there are still remnants of political pluralism.The killing of one of Moscow's leading critics is a blow to the liberals but, paradoxically, also shows that politics are still being contested behind the facade of mass consensus for the regime.