It's a veritable international mystery: How did Washington end up funding its adversaries in Tehran?
The trial of India's vicious gang-rapists is under way, but don't think for a second the government is really committed to reform of women's rights.
Indian growth is slowing. But there are two key reforms that will help.
The world’s leading nations are convening a meeting on the fight against corruption. Here’s what they ought to be discussing.
An exclusive report on the troubled security team at America's most important embassy.
Michael Vickers 'delivered' for the movie.
Because that's where we're headed.
Barack Obama has clearly decided to cut his losses in Afghanistan. Will all hell break lose when he does?
These five principles should guide the U.S.-Afghan relationship after 2014.
Obama can't shirk the difficult issues when he meets with Karzai this week.
Academic economists usually air their new ideas first in working papers. Here, before the work gets dusty, a quick look at transition policy research in progress.
The brutal gang rape of a 23-year-old student on a New Delhi bus in December has resulted in swift charges against five men and angry protests across the country. Want a sense of just how outraged people are? Look no further than the signs they're waving at demonstrations.
Nearly all the world's diamonds -- legal or not -- pass through this one Indian city.
Who's your enemy? Why fight? Over the course of three years, Belgian-Tunisian photojournalist Karim Ben Khelifa has traveled to both sides of the world's longest-simmering conflicts to ask these pointed questions. What he heard from combatants in the Gaza Strip, the disputed Kashmir region along the India-Pakistan border, and tribally divided South Sudan captures the futility of wars that never end -- and can't be won. Tragically, bitter rivals are often fighting for the very same reasons.
Bangladeshis want a reckoning with their bloody past. But they can do it without partisanship?
Could New Delhi's growing naval force change the balance of power in the Pacific?
The developed world could make a big difference to the global economy simply by helping migrants to do what comes naturally: send money home.
The United States is ready to start talking to the Taliban about a peace deal again. But nothing's going to happen without Pakistan.
Carne Ross's quixotic crusade to help emerging nations get their seat at the table.