The power grid is increasingly computerized. That opens it to attacks and requires new defenses.
An adversarial international commission of inquiry, similar to one instituted to resolve a dispute between Britain and Russia in 1905, could break the deadlock over the downed flight.
Ukraine is implementing a deal to placate its restive separatists – but other countries have had trouble with similar strategies.
The Lockerbie trial illustrates several challenges that are likely to arise again in the pursuit of justice for those killed on Flight MH17.
The FBI is warning of Russian cyberattackers probing American election systems. Information warfare scholars discuss Russia's digital efforts to benefit its national interests.
The war of words over a bombed UN convoy in Syria is just the latest in a long series of diplomatic breakdowns.
What do we know about Russia's cyber strategy, capabilities, and intentions? This top-notch adversary is more advanced and stealthier than any other.
Ukraine desperately needs Chinese investment but, like many other countries in this position, this is giving rise to concerns about the consequences for its fragile democracy.
The remain camp argue that Russia is one of only a few countries that favour the UK leaving the EU. We asked two academics.
Eurovision wants to protect its 'non-political nature'. But can it?
Chernobyl is already responsible for up to 5,000 cases of cancer in Europe.
Election of Volodymyr Groysman as prime minister marks the first political realignment since Euromaidan.
Explained: the implications of a Eurosceptic victory in the Netherlands vote.
Charged with collaboration with the Nazis, in 1944, 240,000 Crimean Tartars were deported to Soviet Central Asia.
Malware has brought down the power grid in the Ukraine. What were attackers after and could it happen elsewhere?
The cyberattack that brought down a city's power supply in Ukraine is a cautionary tale for what lies ahead.
The new, nationalist government is cutting ties in all directions, but it could soon run out of options.
The "hot" phase of the Ukraine conflict may have passed, but Moscow and Kiev are hardly warming to each other.
The past year hasn't worked out so well for Russia – and the Kremlin's ability to weather the storms ahead is looking shaky.
Warfare is changing, and our approach to dealing with our adversaries must change too.