Following recent terrorist attacks in Britain, Raffaello Pantucci examines the relationship between the radical Islamist sect al-Muhajiroun and the rise of violent extremism both within the UK and abroad. How has this long legacy of affiliation shaped the increasingly heated and divisive tensions within British society?
David Roberts traces the fraught relationship between Qatar and its neighbours over recent decades, and the long-standing disputes between Doha and Riyadh that precipitated the current conflict.
In the aftermath of the terrorist attack on Manchester, the term ‘ungoverned spaces’ has returned to the forefront of public debate. Is this a valuable, or even an accurate, notion?
Donald Trump’s recent disclosure of classified information to Moscow is nothing new – Henry Kissinger did the same thing.
As the aftershocks of last week’s big “WannaCry” cyber attack reverberate, it’s worth taking a moment to think about what it all means.
Erdogan oversaw a narrow victory in his referendum on increased presidential powers. The process, however, was far from democratic.
Venezuela’s “mother of all marches” has mounted more pressure on the government. Kajsa Norman assesses whether such mass marches will unseat Maduro.
The tycoon-as-politician has become a type. Several countries have suffered their populist and self-serving politics, and Trump is set to become the most dangerous businessman-politician of all.
In the 2006 race for the post of UN Secretary-General, Under-Secretary-General Shashi Tharoor finished second, losing to South Korean Foreign Secretary Ban Ki-moon. Why did the US veto Tharoor’s bid?
Is the military in Myanmar simply lying in wait for a chance to regain total control? Renaud Egreteau is interviewed by CERI-Sciences Po.
The long retreat of the British-Indian army fighting in Burma during 1942 was given good coverage in the western press. Philip Woods’ new book is the first scholarly analysis of media coverage of this retreat, focusing on newsreel, magazine and newspaper correspondents.