From the Center It’s a truism in American politics that voters pay little attention to foreign policy when casting their ballots. In the early stages of a foreign conflict with broad popular support, the party in power will usually realize some short-term benefit. And when public backing...
After more than six months of intense fighting and Russian victories in its invasion of Ukraine, the Ukrainian military is striking back with a large-scale counteroffensive.
China never went away, of course, but it will soon be much harder to ignore for a number of reasons.
Domestic political forces are constraining Biden from taking more concrete action on relations with Latin Americans countries.
Despite widespread support for Ukraine here in the United States, there are pockets of resistance emerging on the ideological fringes of both parties.
Some media outlets across the spectrum have failed to be transparent with Americans when highlighting the opinions of figures financially tied to defense contractors.
The war in Ukraine risks creating global food shortages, inflating prices even higher, and putting farmers at a severe disadvantage in combating climate change.
Updates on unconfirmed stories, disputed claims, and examples of propaganda and disinformation relating to the ongoing Russia-Ukraine conflict.
Led by high energy costs, rising consumer prices drove the annual U.S. inflation rate to a 40-year high for the 12 months ending in March.
The apparently intentional killings of Ukrainian civilians by Russian troops led to new sanctions and harsh condemnations from world leaders this week.
Increasing fossil fuel usage to help defeat Putin seems to be a key goal for the Biden administration.
Missile strikes continued this week around the Ukrainian capital of Kyiv, despite claims from Russia that its objectives there were complete.
Good-faith actors must step up in this time of crisis. Here’s what we at AllSides are doing.
As war continues in Ukraine, Senate confirmation hearings were held for Supreme Court nominee Ketanji Brown Jackson this week.
The first important ingredient for unanimity is a villain, and American public opinion has turned overwhelmingly against Vladimir Putin.
As Russia's invasion of Ukraine continues, so do questions about how the U.S. and other world powers may get involved.
While accusations of “propaganda” are nothing new in American media, such accusations have taken on a new life since Russia began moving troops to the Ukrainian border.
For the first few weeks of the war, rooting for Ukraine was painless for most Americans. But it’s about to get a lot more difficult.