What the Treasury says.
New report says households will be £4,300 worse off if we leave the EU. Here's the verdict.
An artillery position of the self-defense army of Nagorno-Karabakh.
After more than 20 years of tenuous ceasefire, Nagorno-Karabakh is once again the centre of a violent conflict. And its people haven't exactly had their say.
Energy empire? A Gazprom facility in Moscow.
Russia's energy exports are expanding far beyond oil and gas to include coal, nuclear and refined petroleum products, a trend with far-reaching geopolitical consequences.
‘Et tu Brute?’
Make no mistake: the odds of a palace coup just narrowed slightly.
Oscar W. Rasson/Flickr
Real estate has become a 'soft' power tool in the world of international politics.
How much do you care about all this Mr President?
Revelations about offshore tax dealings have caused a global storm, but reactions in Russia have been distinctly Pana-meh.
The Caucasus are more important and more connected today than in the 1990s, and a war between Armenia and Azerbaijan could create chaos for Europe.
The effects of the Dublin insurrection went much further than Ireland.
Many viewers can’t look past the fact RT America is being funded by a country that severely limits press freedom on its own soil.
With the collapse of Al Jazeera America, there may be a case for RT America as a purveyor of progressive, alternative journalism.
There’s an old joke about Brazil that suggests that it’s the country of the future – and it always will be. For a while this looked to be an anachronistic, possibly racist stereotype that had been decisively…
EPA/Russian Defence Ministry
The Russian president is proving he has learned what America didn't: to quit while ahead.
Syrians seeking protection.
Refugees will continue to flee the war-torn country and Europe must do more to help.
The Russian president's announcement he will be pulling troops out of Syria has taken everyone by surprise.
Jamala has been chosen to represent Ukraine at the 2016 Eurovision contest with her song ‘1944’.
Charged with collaboration with the Nazis, in 1944, 240,000 Crimean Tartars were deported to Soviet Central Asia.
Laying the groundwork. Workers prepare for this week’s meeting.
EPA/ROLEX DELA PENA/POOL
The world economy needs China, but Beijing has needs of its own. No wonder the leadership is putting so much effort into a year of negotiation.
Geopolitics – from the US to Syria to Iran – are at the heart of Saudi Arabia and Russia's decision to freeze oil production at January levels.
Cine Petro Atletica, once Huambo’s finest cinema, was destroyed during fierce fighting in Angola’s bloody civil war.
Reuters/John Chiahemen MH/WS
Apartheid South Africa started a war in which it could not maintain a strategic advantage. It misread the quest for national liberation and international opinion that undermined its effectiveness.
The Free Syrian Army standing lookout.
On February 11 a Syrian ceasefire was signed in Munich. Few are optimistic it will hold. Why? Because, argues one Middle Eastern scholar, world leaders are ignoring key realities.
Federal computer systems are under near-constant attack from hackers and cyberthieves. Is our information protected well enough?
Federal networks need stronger cybersecurity measures than most organizations, but have not yet gotten the budget or staffing commitments that would protect them properly.
They’re out there somewhere.
NATO has announced a new mission to monitor people-smugglers in the Aegean – but something smells fishy.