Seven world leaders with axes to grind are preparing to sit round one table. Sparks will fly.
The connection between oil and arms trade is not a conspiracy theory.
A recent intervention by the US, the UK and France is only part of a far broader – and deadlier – campaign.
The legal standards for military intervention are complicated and highly specific. It's not clear an attack on Syria would meet them.
The attempted murder of a former Russian spy gives Britain a chance to find its feet – with the EU, NATO and a clutch of important allies on side.
Coalition forces are careful about how they report civilian deaths. And we think war is painless, as a result.
The UK is pointing the finger at Russia for the nerve agent attack on a former spy. How should the government react?
Now citizens have a louder voice than ever, the UK badly needs to decide on its role in the world.
The Commonwealth countries' democratic failings take a back seat to British panic about impending irrelevance.
The international law on arms transfers is clear: suppliers are at least partly accountable for recipients' human rights violations.
It turns out that the president of the Philippines is exactly who he said he was.
Beijing's plans for Hong Kong aren't going down well with all its post-colonial subjects.
The empire's formal structures may have been gutted, but its influence lives on.
Despite talking up her visit to the White House, the British PM has been remarkably quiet on the biggest issue of the moment.
It's all smiles as two leaders meet for the first time, but it'll take more than warm words to navigate the choppy waters ahead.
The UK has yet to properly grapple with its past complicity in prisoner abuses and torture.
To get Nelson Mandela released and save Namibia's independence elections, Thatcher proposed a massive aid programme.
The decades-old dispute in the South Atlantic is the third rail of Argentine politics – and Mauricio Macri has blithely tripped over it.
The UK went into Libya with gusto – but ended up in a morass of mission creep and bad planning.
The decision to delay a major nuclear deal has ruffled feathers in Beijing. Is this a sign of the new PM's approach to international relations?