Critics fear his recent maneuverings signal Israel’s “moving away from the values of a liberal democracy.”
European Union leaders will try to find common ground for tackling a growing political drama that is threatening to undermine the entire alliance.
Reacting to the poisoning of an ex-spy in Britain, the White House says 60 Russian diplomats will be expelled; Canada and 14 EU nations also order expulsions.
Milos Zeman has divided the nation with his pro-Kremlin stance, support for closer ties with China, and strong anti-migrant and anti-Muslim rhetoric.
Guatemala becomes the first nation to follow the lead of President Trump in ordering the change. Its president, Jimmy Morales, has not announced a time frame for the move.
Turns out some of the arguments Brexit supporters used to rally voters to support their cause aren't only applicable to the U.K. -- and neither is the idea of leaving the European Union.
President Barack Obama's cancellation of his predecessor's missile-defense scheme for Poland and the Czech Republic presumably brings to a close one of the least explicable and most dangerous American policy initiatives since the Cold War officially ended.
Czech Prime Minister Mirek Topolanek is currently the EU's rotating president and, like a drunken sailor on karaoke night, he's letting everyone know what's on his mind. On President Obama's economic policies, for example, he declared: "All of these steps, these combinations and permanency, is the road to hell."
Forging an agreement with the Czech Republic to host the radar for the United States' planned missile shield project represents, according to Condoleezza Rice, a way of making the missile defense system "transparent to the Russians." Officials in Moscow, however, are inclined to take this latest move as a hostile gesture that could provoke military retaliation.