Britain's vote to leave the EU has sent shockwaves across the Netherlands, a founding father of the European community, but despite a push by euroskeptics analysts say a "Nexit" referendum is unlikely soon, if ever.
So soon after Britons voted out of the European Union, this was unexpected: Enthusiastic throngs of Frenchmen merrily turning out to cheer them on.
Giant video screens lining Malaysia's ruling-party headquarters flash towering, 40-story images of a smiling Prime Minister Najib Razak across a corner of the capital, a glaring reminder of who's in charge.
After Iraqi forces took full control of the Islamic State group's bastion of Fallujah, what's next in the battles against the jihadists, not just in Iraq but in Syria and further afield?
Taipei's mass-circulation Chinese-language United Daily News published last Wednesday a very interesting story about litigation started by "Vote-Buying President Cao Kun's" granddaughter Cao Jifang (曹繼方) against the Academia Historica (國立國史館).
> Joe Hung
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....
It consists of just five short, vaguely worded paragraphs, but Article 50 of the European Union's 2007 Lisbon Treaty will decide how Britain leaves -- and it is already causing problems.
If I do say so myself, writers of weekly newspaper columns do not have an easy time of it.
Imagine there's no countries, it isn't hard to do. Nothing to kill or die for ... Imagine all the people, living life in peace." -- John Lennon