From Day One, Russia has cast a cloud over President Trump — and his aspirations for improving U.S.-Russia relations. As Americans head to the polls, we take a hard look at the country that has rocked not only the Trump White House, but also the sanctity of U.S. democracy itself.
Journalists Anna Gawel and Eric Ham break down what Europe could be facing over the next four years.
Join journalists Anna Gawel and Eric Ham for a lively conversation as they break down how China will shape the U.S. election.
How would Joe Biden deal with Latin America if he were president? What would U.S. relations with the region look like should Donald Trump be re-elected? Three expert journalists offer their insights on how Latin America will fare under either scenario.
“The Impossible Dream,” a new exhibition at Zenith Gallery’s Sculpture Space, introduces Washingtonians to the best artwork from the Palestine Museum US.
“Art and Authenticity in the Age of Fake News,” a new virtual exhibition organized by the American University Museum, features 30 paintings, photographs and prints spanning the 20th century that illustrate how artists blurred fact and fiction to stretch the truth — and our imaginations.
Ambassadors from Albania, Monaco, Uzbekistan and the Czech Republic describe how COVID-19 has hurt their countries — and upended diplomacy in D.C.
A future conflict with China isn’t likely to resemble a traditional military clash. Rather, it will look like the scenario that’s already playing out — a global battle over technology and trade, which could presage a new “cold war.”
Richard Haass’s ambitious and valuable book “The World: A Brief Introduction” explains important concepts clearly and fairly and offers an excellent overview of global affairs.
From Iran to Israel to Lebanon, a recent panel discussion painted a bleak picture of what lies ahead for the Middle East.
This year, the 42nd annual Ambassadors Ball had to go virtual but its message still resonated, attracting a wide array of speakers and guests while raising over $300,000 to support research and treatment for those living with multiple sclerosis.
Only 5% to 7% of museums worldwide were open as of April 29, 2020, but one free, bright spot in art viewing, both nationally and internationally, was access to outdoor public art, with inherent social distancing, which increased as spring arrived.
After averting the dreaded “no-deal” Brexit cliff in late 2019 and finalizing a withdrawal agreement that saw the U.K. formally leave the European Union on Jan. 31, the two sides now find themselves perched on yet another do-or-die cliff.
If the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg is replaced this year, the Supreme Court will become something the country has not seen since the justices became a dominant force in American cultural life after World War II: a decidedly conservative court.
The National Gallery of Art’s “Degas at the Opéra” is a spectacular experience for many reasons. It’s the first major show you’ll probably go to in a pandemic, for one. But it’s also a truly blockbuster exhibition.
Although the effects of climate change are a threat to everyone, experts say the ramifications will not be felt equally.