An analysis of over 1,000 headlines shows key differences in how US media portray the aggressors and victims in the two conflicts.
Ukraine seemed to have recovered well from COVID and its economy was forecast to grow strongly. But then Russia invaded.
The deal to restart grain shipments won’t bring food prices back to pre-war levels.
The west – and especially Europe – should have seen these problems coming years ago.
Ukraine is facing a struggle for survival. Its population could fall to 30 million by the time the war ends, with cities destroyed, crops expropriated and thousands already killed and wounded.
Grain and fertilizer shortages, higher shipping costs and a strong dollar are all pushing food prices up and increasing hunger in dozens of vulnerable countries.
Companies are moving their production back to developed countries. This is jeopardising the decades-long progress in global poverty reduction.
The sourcing of wheat has factored into the political and strategic decisions and security of many countries.
Wheat and bread play a central role for food security and political stability in Sudan.
History always served as a weapon in the former Soviet Union, a way to control the narrative and deny the truth of the past. Vladimir Putin is now attempting to control this narrative through war.
A historian looks back at a time when Ukrainians battled for control of the capital, but succumbed to a superior Soviet army.
The ultimate crop yields that farmers harvest depends on the use of fertilisers.
Every agricultural role-player is keeping an eye on the developments in the Black Sea region.
New research reveals huge differences in the way Russians and Ukrainians view their history.