Three experts at an Oct. 20 panel hosted by American University discuss the parallels between Nazi Germany and far-right extremism in the United States.
Long-impoverished Guyana could see its GDP double by 2027 as an offshore oil bonanza holds the potential to transform the country.
Slovak Ambassador Radovan Javorčík speaks to the Washington Diplomat 30 years after the 1992 “Velvet Divorce” that created his country.
The Washington Diplomat presents an exclusive interview with Albania’s former president, Sali Berisha, whom the State Department has blacklisted.
Esther Coopersmith is a woman known as Washington’s most famous hostess. At 92, she’s not nearly as energetic as she was just a few years ago. These days, she gets around with a wheelchair and the help of Janet Pitt her longtime chief of staff.
Europe’s new country, Kosovo, is also still one of its poorest. Yet nearly 15 years after declaring independence, this landlocked little republic in the Balkans is making slow but steady progress.
On July 25, voters in Tunisia overwhelmingly approved a constitutional referendum that gives even more power to President Kais Saied—leading to concern Washington and anger that the country is backsliding.
Egypt faces a “perfect storm” triggered by the Israel-Palestine conflict, Iran’s nuclear ambitions and Russia’s war in Ukraine, says Ambassador Motaz Zahran.
Woodrow Wilson was president 100 years ago on July 28, 1922, the day the US and Albania formally established diplomatic relations.
Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine has upended decades of German foreign policy in what is clearly the biggest seismic shift since World War II, says Emily Haber, Germany’s ambassador to the United States.
Ever since Russia began bombing Ukraine four months ago, the 23 million inhabitants of Taiwan have been eyeing the war nervously, worried that Beijing might want to launch its own invasion. Read what Bi-khim Hsiao, Taiwan’s de facto ambassador to the United States, has to say about this growing threat.
The Ambassador Oversight and Transparency Act, sponsored by two Senate Democrats, aims to improve the quality of US diplomats serving abroad.