Polish Prime Minister Ewa Kopacz wants a greater U.S. military in country to help deal with its security needs.
The United Kingdom has dropped its terrorism case against a former Guantanamo Bay detainee who traveled to Syria in 2012-2013.
The U.S. Embassy in Moscow has voiced regret about Russia’s decision to cancel its participation in a major high school student exchange program.
Amid reports the White House may soften its stance toward Iran’s nuclear program, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu delivered a stern message to President Obama on Wednesday and stressed that the American leader must take a hard line going forward.
Homeless alcoholics will soon be paid in beer and cigarettes to sweep the streets of Essen in western Germany.
The U.S. fight against the Islamic State group does not have its own military campaign designation, leaving troops deployed to the region as ineligible to receive certain medals for their service.
Taliban suicide bombers struck two buses carrying Afghan soldiers in Kabul early Wednesday, killing seven people and wounding 21, just a day after the signing of a key U.S.-Afghan security pact.
Members of Islamic State recently received an unexpected surprise from the Iraqi military’s inexperienced pilots: an airdrop of food, water and ammunition.
Hong Kong Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying refused to meet Tuesday with pro-democracy protesters calling for his resignation, as tens of thousands of demonstrators blocked city streets and braced for an anticipated crackdown by Beijing’s communist regime as early as Wednesday — China’s National Day.
The Pentagon is grappling with significant intelligence gaps as it bombs Iraq and Syria, and it is operating under less restrictive targeting rules than those President Barack Obama imposed on the CIA drone campaign in Pakistan and Yemen, according to current and former U.S. officials.