The State Department believes the video is evidence that Iran was behind tanker explosions, but some experts argue that the video is not sufficient on its own.
President Trump and Iranian leaders insist they don't want war. But with a build-up of military might on both sides and increasing economic pressure from the U.S., tensions remain high
Democrats are speaking out as never before against Israel's occupation of the West Bank, while Republicans hope to use the partisan revolt to drive a wedge between Jewish voters.
Britain's Theresa May and Germany's Angela Merkel find themselves on a precipice created by populism. Can the two leaders withstand the forces they helped to create?
Besides the tens of thousands killed and wounded, another million people are suffering from cholera in what the WHO called the largest epidemic of the disease in modern history.
With continued denuclearization negotiations on the way, the stakes for South Korea's Moon Jae-in are high.
Skirmishes between Israel and Iran represent a fourth conflict on the blood-soaked battleground of Syria.
In one scenario, sources say America would exhaust its stockpiles of smart bombs, possibly after a week of war with North Korea, forcing U.S. warplanes to drop crude gravity bombs on its targets.
The leading Saudi humanitarian aid official talks to Newsweek about the brutal war in Yemen, its casualties and Saudi relief efforts.
Non-nuclear sanctions continue to cripple Tehran's economy and the country's leaders have had enough.
Probably, U.S. intelligence sources say. And some fear the jihadi group will now target civilian planes.
Republicans Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, Marco Rubio, John Kasich and Ben Carson meet for the final debate before Super Tuesday.
A new Chinese missile designed to destroy an aircraft carrier from 900 miles away may demand a change in U.S. military strategy.
A side agreement to the Iran nuclear deal has reopened wounds for the families of victims and former hostages.
More than two decades of dogged legal work finally paid off.
Encouraged by AIPAC, Congress has been conducting a quiet campaign in support of Israeli settlements.
But for the second time in less than two weeks, the president announced no major shift in his strategy against the jihadist group
The president vowed to "overcome" the threat of terror.