The Kremlin has long tried to divide and conquer Europe. Now, in Hungary, its strategy is working.
According to a new poll by the Public Religion Research Institute.
Russia’s top business leaders saw their fortunes fall precipitously.
A new report describes an affair between Missouri Governor Eric Greitens and his hairstylist, whom he is accused of blackmailing.
The Facebook chief executive faces questions about the social media company and its custodianship of data from 2 billion users.
The embattled Environmental Protection Agency administrator took to Washington a little too eagerly. Now he might be heading back to his hometown of Tulsa.
In Russia, Vladimir Putin's reign will continue until 2024 and maybe beyond. What will that mean for America - and the world?
Bolton’s ascension to the National Security Council has much of official Washington—not to mention all of East Asia—worried.
Facing questions about the social network's role in the 2016 election, Facebook's chief executive gave a rare apology.
Warriors coach Steve Kerr, whose father was shot dead by gunmen, spoke to high schoolers in Northern California about what they can do to stop gun violence.
The Kremlin may have ordered a hit on an ex-Russian spy in the U.K. But some point to a scarier prospect—that Moscow’s death squads did it on their own.
If the two leaders meet in May, it would be unprecedented.
On International Women's Day, a closer look at what the president has and hasn't done for women.
The Russian president is guaranteed to win the 2018 election. But the authorities are worried about turnout and legitimacy.
The president can't have both a rising stock market and a protectionist trade policy.
For Kremlin critics, the much-vaunted anti-corruption campaign is a sham aimed at boosting Vladimir Putin’s image ahead of Russia's presidential election.
Xi Jinping seems to have total control in China—and may keep it for a very long time.
Global Firepower has ranked the world's military powers by more than 50 parameters, including manpower available and diversity of weapons.
Fear has been a political motivator for years. But with conservatives in charge of all three branches of government and ISIS on the run, CPAC gathering seemed listless—until a reminder about Trump's troubles blew up the room.
Secretary of Defense James Mattis sent his recommendation to the White House on Friday on whether trans service members should be allowed to serve. Mattis's predecessor argued he needed trans service members because of the Pentagon's desperate need for talent.
Marion Maréchal-Le Pen offered a nativist vision of France at CPAC.
Hannity invited his audience into the parallel universe that constitutes Fox News prime time programming.
The Republican base seems to have undergone a rightward deviation.
The NRA's Wayne LaPierre and Dana Loesch defended the organization amid widespread outrage after last week's school shooting in Parkland, Florida.
Trump and Pence will headline the three-day event, billed as "A Call to Action" for conservatives.
A Parkland history teacher gave an NRA spokesperson a pop quiz
The latest in a long, long list of American mass shootings, and school shootings in particular, has provoked an increasingly familiar reaction. Hugely emotive, of course, the survivors, and families of the dead have, by and large, questioned the U.S. addiction to guns. The political response, tweeked by the puppet strings of the gun lobbyists, has been to offer "thoughts and prayers," the mealy-mouthed response of those who intend to do absolutely nothing in response to yet another tragedy.
Is the media coverage of President Donald Trump's alleged extramarital affairs driven by Americans' prurient interests?
Financial distress, fear of the future and immigrants are not factors uniting Trump’s base.
"Show me how you pleasure yourself."