Do Europeans believe in the European Union enough to save it?
Barack Obama's Iran policy is frustrating, slow-moving, and fraught with uncertainty. But have you taken a look at the alternatives?
As the Cannes caucus begins, here's what would have saved the world economy -- and Barack Obama's job.
From flawed beginning to bloody end, the NATO intervention in Libya made a mockery of international law.
Libyans may be celebrating the killing of Muammar al-Qaddafi, but you'd better believe that Western governments are breathing a sigh of relief themselves.
How Libya changed the face of humanitarian intervention -- an FP roundtable.
An important reminder that the Islamic Republic's greatest victims are its own citizens.
The 2012 election may well mark the last gasp of the Republican foreign-policy establishment. But what’s more remarkable is that it lasted as long as it did.
How much has the collapse of Somalia cost the world? $55 billion -- and here's where it went.
South Africa was once celebrated as a champion for human rights. So why are Mandela's heirs engaging with some of the world's most dubious characters?
Why can't the world's nuclear energy watchdog do anything about Fukushima or Iran's weapons program? I went to find out.
But do we really need multilateral institutions anymore to kick-start international trade?
The eurozone's banking crisis is on the verge of becoming a global economic catastrophe. But do the economic heavyweights meeting in Washington this week know what to do about it?
Palestine may be fragmented. But let's remember whose fault that is.
Even if the United Nations grants Palestine statehood this September, it's far from looking -- or acting -- like a real, functioning state.
Palestinian leaders are headed for a dangerous confrontation at the U.N. that will only leave everyone worse off. Can anyone stop this runaway train?
Never before has a monetary union been so full of anticipation and hype. Should we have known that the euro would buckle?
Why keeping the dollar as the world's reserve currency is a massive drag on the struggling U.S. economy.
Why the IMF's long dreamed-of Special Drawing Rights will always be the currency of the future.
If Washington can't get the Chinese to revalue their currency, can international institutions be of any help?
Does success in Libya prove that the "responsibility to protect" works, or has it opened a Pandora's box of shaky precedent?
Leaders struggling to fix a world spiraling out of control are turning to international institutions. Are they up to the task?
We all know what went wrong the last time the international community tried to end a crisis in Somalia. But we've forgotten what went right.
The ironic consequence of Japan's disaster might be a more dangerous global nuclear landscape.
Civilization has defeated mass starvation. So why are so many Somalis dying of hunger?
Europe's financial crisis is a Titanic moment, threatening to bring down not only the EU's major economies, but its political raison d'être. Is it too late to save the ship?
Why isn't the U.N. tribunal to prosecute genocidal Khmer Rouge war criminals going after more bad guys?