In China, Trump is depicted as a threat to stability.
Some countries clearly prefer one candidate over the other. But the biggest loser may be the American political process, long held up as a model for the rest of the world to emulate.
The effort to take back IS's biggest prize in Iraq has begun at last. But there's no shortage of other problems to deal with.
There have been efforts to include women in West Bank politics, but they've fallen short. Activists are trying to change things.
The International Criminal Court at The Hague.
More needs to be done to protect women against sexual violence perpetrated in war.
Wyatt Roy claimed he visited parts of the Middle East to meet Kurdish policymakers and industry leaders.
Wyatt Roy took it upon himself to look for a gunfight without a cause.
World powers including Russia, the US and Turkey all have a stake in the Syrian conflict – but the networks they rely on for influence are constantly in flux.
Peace in our time? Arafat, Peres and Rabin collect their shared Nobel Prize.
By turns hawkish and dovish, Peres' complicated legacy runs far deeper than the Oslo Accords.
We know how to prevent gender-based violence, and that we must respond to survivors' needs. The challenge is in making it happen.
Death and destruction are a daily reality in Syria as the civil war drags on.
Tourism will have to be a key element in future peace-building and peace-keeping strategies in Syria.
The US will only take action on WMD when it suits them.
Russian drone footage showing the bombed aid convoy en route to Aleppo.
EPA/Russian Defence Ministry
The war of words over a bombed UN convoy in Syria is just the latest in a long series of diplomatic breakdowns.
Theresa May meets her Saudi counterparts.
While Yemen burns, Theresa May's government plays with words.
The interventionist foreign policy of the Gulf states is increasingly at odds with their economic security.
Turning plastic into fuel in Aleppo.
As a new cessation of hostilities comes into force, Russia's influence over the Syrian conflict is deepening.
Islamic State today is in increasingly dire straits on the ground in Iraq and Syria.
Islamic State's call to arms against Australian targets may appear concerning in it its specificity. But it does little to change the underlying security realities the group and its supporters face.
Very few countries remain outside the world's chemical weapons control regime. Why would Israel want to keep company with North Korea?
Very little of what Barack Obama promised to achieve in foreign affairs has come to pass.
Barack Obama assumed office in January 2009 amid public euphoria and high expectations of greater racial harmony and reduced gun violence at home and a more stable and peaceful international order.
They say a picture is worth a thousand words. Perhaps so, but let me add another 800 or so on the image above, which has cut through the media deluge like no other of late. The fact that we know the name…
Daily life for young men in Baghdad.
Skills that make young people employable should be a priority.
Jabat Al-Nusra goes its own way.
Orient News TV/EPA
When it comes to the Syrian opposition, it's practically impossible to separate 'moderates' from 'extremists'.