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.
The U.S. led a round of chest-thumping following North Korea's alleged missile test Sunday, but President Obama also acknowledged that the United States is the only country to have used nuclear weapons against others and, as such, has a "moral responsibility" to lead the world toward a nuclear stockpile of zero.
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."
If you thought your air travel experiences have been nightmarish recently, chances are they're not as bad as the daily goings-on at Prague's Franz Kafka International Airport -- a fictional (or is it?) hub of despair in which the word terminal takes on a much more angst-ridden meaning.
First the showdown with Russia, now the U.S. media tour: Georgian President Mikheil Saakashvili paid a virtual visit to American news shows on Wednesday, telling CBS News anchor Katie Couric that the Russians were violating the newly instated cease-fire agreement with Georgia, then being buttered up by CNN's Glenn Beck, who reminded his audience that there are streets in Georgia "named after our president."