There is growing concern that countries with territorial disputes will follow the same legal path as the Philippines government and take their cases to the arbitral tribunal that recently ruled in favor of the Manila government.
Having been fooled in the past about a news story that later turned out to be a hoax, I am a little leery as I begin here to comment on a report from a pair of local English newspapers last week about an important man named Xi Jinping.
The Philippine Left has a gift for mischievous phrase making, and last week's coinage was both obvious and effective. #Chexit, with the now-obligatory hashtag, quickly made the rounds. Inspired by the tumultuous campaign to consider Britain's exit from the European Union, the new catch phrase was code for the legal campaign to force China to "exit" the South China Sea.
The rise of online audiences watching video gamers stream themselves playing isn't simply a new form of entertainment seen by millions. It's also driving video game sales, and drawing the attention of U.S. regulators.
The summit of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), held in Warsaw Poland July 8 and 9, has been generally overshadowed by other news. Competition for media attention regarding Europe has been dominated by the British referendum vote to leave the European Union (EU).
By ramming his truck into a Bastille Day celebration of liberte and fraternite, the driver delivered a murderous message for France: No matter who you are or what you're doing, you are not safe anywhere. Not in a Paris cafe, not at a soccer match, and now, not even watching fireworks with your children on the seaside promenade of Nice.
An international court in The Hague has ruled that China's trump card in its claims in the South China Sea -- its long historical relationship -- as depicted in a nine-dash line shown on official maps enclosing up to 90 percent of the waters has no legal validity in an arbitration case brought by the Philippines.
An international tribunal has rejected and rebuffed many of mainland China's claims regarding exclusive sovereignty and rights in the disputed South China Sea.
The appointment of leading Brexit campaigners to her new government emphasizes Prime Minister Theresa May's commitment to pulling Britain out of the EU, despite her own reservations, analysts said Thursday.
A recent flare-up of deadly violence in South Sudan will dominate the agenda as heads of state gather Sunday for a key African Union summit in the Rwandan capital Kigali.