Beset by terrorism, Egypt's military government is blaming everything on the Muslim Brotherhood.
State media on U.S. "dysfunction," Japan's "dangerous direction," and the "gradual rise" of Africa's middle class.
From a U.S. attack on Syria to the collapse of the Eurozone, here's what didn't happen in foreign policy this year.
India -- the promised land of journalism -- is reeling from scandal, corruption, and sleaze.
The Chinese government's crackdown on Bloomberg and the "paper of record" reaches a head.
What the legendary reporter gets wrong about Syria's sarin attacks.
How an army of young people is convincing Facebook, Google, and other Internet giants to recognize one of the world's newest countries.
How much can a superfast algorithm tell us about Iran? Quite a lot, actually.
Swashbuckling journalist Robert Young Pelton is crowdfunding a mission to hunt down Joseph Kony. Is it genius or folly?
How @NatSecWonk shows that D.C. is a wonderful, terrible place.
Why the U.S. should grant Iranian journalists freedom to report, outside a 25-mile radius of New York.
When the Pentagon tried to save its awful TV channel, it called in Washington's most infamous TV producer-turned-party-thrower.
Never was so much B.S. presented to so many people in such a short text.
The U.S. media continue to tiptoe around the horrors of war. It's time to put more violence on TV.
Complain all you want. But Uncle Sam produces better journalism than most of you yahoos.
Why U.S. tech firms that help dictators restrict the Internet need to be held to account.
How the voice of Arab freedom became a shill for Egypt's Islamists.
Burmese journalists are enjoying their newfound freedoms. But there are still plenty of limits to how far they can go.
In Moscow, sympathy for Edward Snowden crosses all party lines.