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The challenge of separatism in Catalonia, devised against and outside Spain’s constitutional framework, and silencing the majority of Catalans who are against independence, is a challenge for Europe and Europeans.
Seeking profit and maybe legitimacy, President Donald Trump’s business announced at the end of October that it’s considering selling the lease to its imposing Washington hotel. This should not be taken as a sign of ethical self-awareness.
When the Berlin Wall came down, and the Soviet Union collapsed, a lot of us thought the war was over and the “good guys” had won. Capitalism was the dominant economic system and the free market was accepted almost everywhere as the path to prosperity and human happiness. Or so we thought.
As events surrounding the impeachment inquiry unfold quickly — and occasionally too quickly to digest fully — there is a tendency to assume things we do not yet know and to color things we think we know.
The UK general election in December shouldn’t just be about Brexit. It should be about how we cushion the effects of Brexit, if and when we leave - and even if we don’t.
The people of Northern Ireland remain British citizens even if they identify as Irish, according to a court ruling in the United Kingdom last month. It’s a startling decision that strikes at the foundations of Northern Ireland’s peace process and creates a divide between the two main communities.
Britain's miscalculations over Ireland in the Brexit process will come back to haunt it in the pro-Ireland halls of power in Washington.
The racism on display at the Bulgaria v England match is only part of a wider picture of intimidation and hooliganism in the country - and the rot goes straight to the upper echelons of power.
The extent of the latest crackdown on civil liberties in Turkey, in the context of the military offensive, raises serious concern that authorities are now using war in northern Syria as a pretext to further crush dissent and inflict fear.
With the majority of British people in favour of reducing immigration to the UK, and a government largely following punitive policies that lead to detention for ayslum seekers, is it any wonder that the UK is ranked as one of the worst countries for those looking for shelter.
The Pittsburgh terrorist’s statements make it clear he was driven by white genocide theory: The notion that white-majority nations in Europe, America and Australasia are being turned into white-minority states via immigration.
A judge has ruled in the favour of the rights to freedom of expression and freedom of assembly after a group of women protesting fascism at an Independence Day march in Poland were beaten - and themselves charged instead of their attackers.
The Brexit saga, of which this week’s events are only the latest chapter, is at heart a story about the U.K.’s failure to understand its place in the modern world.
Despite Trump’s grandstanding, and despite even this latest, legitimately positive news regarding Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, the past few weeks have not been a collective success. Rather, they have been a boon for America’s adversaries and a catastrophe for its friends.
Google announced it reached “quantum supremacy," a technological achievement that has huge repercussions, not only for the company and its role in the world but for all of us individuals who want to maintain a semblance of the right to privacy.
Whilst I agree that funding is certainly one of the main foundations needed to implement free access to the HIV-prevention drug, I would argue that this issue is very much engrained in societal attitudes towards gay and bisexual men, as well as broader government policies concerning LGBT rights.
The government can step in and force social media companies to set up some basic protocols to guard against the posting of campaign lies. This would be a whole new frontier for the government, and regulation of online speech is tricky to say the least.