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June, 28, 2016

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Commentary > AP
So soon after Britons voted out of the European Union, this was unexpected: Enthusiastic throngs of Frenchmen merrily turning out to cheer them on.
 
U.S. President Barack Obama could count on Britain to back him at nearly every turn during his first 7 1/2 years in office.
 
The United Kingdom's stunning vote to leave the European Union was driven by much of the same sentiment that fueled Donald Trump's insurgent march toward the Republican presidential nod....
 
When Myanmar's Aung San Suu Kyi last visited Thailand four years ago, it was as head of her country's opposition party to offer moral support to the huge numbers of her countrymen who work here as migrant laborers in menial jobs, often in exploitative conditions.
 
The tipping point might have been three years ago, when the European Union wanted to ban open bottles of olive oil -- that staple of easygoing culinary fun -- from restaurant tables across Europe.
 
Donald Trump's decision to fire his embattled campaign manager less than a month before the Republican convention sent a powerful signal to weary GOP leaders that the billionaire businessman recognizes the increasingly dire state of his presidential campaign.
 
Bernie Sanders' "Medicare for all" plan seems even less likely now that he's all but out of the race for the Democratic presidential nomination, but there's a way that he and Hillary Clinton could still find common ground on health care.
 
It's often said that David Cameron is a lucky politician who has seemed to coast through politics on instinct and charm during a career that has culminated in six years as British prime minister. But now his luck may be running out.
 
Side by side, row by row, French and British graves pay tribute to two nations standing united a century ago in one of the defining battles of World War I.
 
Even before a ruling, mainland China may have lost by refusing to cooperate with a U.N. arbitration tribunal over its South China Sea claims.
 
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