Rather than supporting the president of his nation, it appears Kerry may be encouraging one of America’s top adversaries to remain defiant.
Yet as Russia’s Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov points out, ‘Russophobia’ by entrenched US government officials is throwing up roadblocks towards a peaceful future between the world’s two nuclear superpowers.
Russian President Vladimir Putin undoubtedly puts his nation’s interests first. But over the past months, he’s met with US President Donald Trump and German President Angela Merkel to propose closer economic and diplomatic ties with the US and EU.
Yes, machines really are coming for your job. If you’re still in doubt, just ask tour guides in the Japanese city of Kyoto. According to EFE, Robohon, a Japanese mini-robot will work as a tour guide in Kyoto.
We’re at the crux of the Paris Agreement. To put it bluntly, it’s a US$100 billion a year wealth transfer from developed nations who are also paying huge costs for their own dubious CO2 reduction efforts
Former White House chief strategist Steve Bannon has stated that a US president hasn’t been confronted in such a manner since the American Civil War, when General George B McClellan and President Abraham Lincoln clashed.
Enter The New York Times. Not content to merely report the news, the paper has become one of Trump’s most vocal critics. Trump’s supporters are unlikely to be shaken by this latest attempt to smear his image.
Trump has stated that talks with China will continue, however, the US isn’t quite ready to commit to any agreements regarding trade disputes.
That may be so. But at the end of the day nations — just like individuals — need to take responsibility for their own decisions. If more Aussies were to do this, you’d hear a lot less whinging about the banks’ lending people more than they can afford to repay.
You’ll often also hear the game of chicken come up in economic game theory. It’s a game that Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis President Neel Kashkari says US President Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping are currently engaged in.
It’s not every day one of the world’s key players in the ‘war on carbon’ throws in the towel after admitting his nation and the world are incapable — or unwilling — to repair Earth’s environment. But that’s just what France’s environment minister has done.
US President Donald Trump is considering pardoning Manafort, his former campaign chairman, according to a Fox News reporter who interviewed Trump. Manafort was convicted of bank and tax fraud on Tuesday this week.
US President Donald Trump has been working hard to end long standing divisions between the US and its de facto enemies, like Russia and North Korea. Back home, Trump is also working to end the increasingly divisive tactics of the far left and far right factions.
Arguments first began back in 2013, when Mr Wilson, a self-styled crypto anarchist, showed off the world’s first 3D-printed gun. Files showing how to replicate the process became immediately available on the Defense Distributed website, where it was downloaded hundreds of thousands of times.
These enemies provide a necessary distraction from the ineptitude of their own governments. They bring citizens together under a common cause, a common flag, in an always popular ‘us versus them’ scenario. And they vindicate the need for trillions of dollars in defence spending and ever more intrusive security operations.
The latest furore comes as the social media giant is accused, along with other Silicon Valley darlings, of a coordinated censorship campaign against controversial personality Alex Jones.
US Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer says Trump directed the increase from a previously proposed 10% duty because China has refused to meet US demands and has imposed retaliatory tariffs on US goods.
The nation’s already shaky economy is showing signs of splintering the already fractious government. And that’s even before renewed US sanctions kick in, intended to cut off all of Iran’s vital oil exports.
Trump, speaking during a joint press conference with Italy’s Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte, said he would meet with the Iranians ‘anytime they want to’. ‘I’ll meet with anybody,’ he said.
Hours after Facebook announced plans to open an ‘innovation hub’ in China, the government has reportedly withdrawn its approval of the social network.
With the ongoing probe into Russian interference in the 2016 US election, Trump has delayed a proposed meeting with Vladimir Putin until 2019.
Since the start of US President Donald Trump’s trade ructions with nations across the world, The Australian Tribune has maintained that Trump is mostly testing the waters and probing for weaknesses.
The two-day long AUSMIN talks in California touched on a number of sensitive issues around the world. The talks revealed that US-Australia relations are stronger than ever.
The self-proclaimed ‘master of the deal’ may well also be the ‘master of the bluff’. And as any good poker player knows, bluffing works best when you show you’re willing to follow through on your losing bets by upping the ante.
The annual AUSMIN talks, also attended by Australian Defence Minister Marise Payne and US Defence Secretary James Mattis, began as US President Donald Trump heightened world tensions with his angry, all capitalised tweet threatening Iran.
Duterte has vowed to sustain the momentum of his bloody war on drugs, telling the nation in an annual address that the fight would be as ‘relentless and chilling’ as during his first two years in power.
The White House has threatened to strip six former officials of their security clearances as Trump considers striking back at critics of his meeting with Putin.
Naysayers naively like to say that US President Donald Trump gave up too much in his historic meeting with North Korean Leader Kim Jong-un. But these same detractors have been left speechless over the latest economic news out of North Korea.
It’s hard to imagine what Julian Assange has been going through for the past six years. But, for better or worse, his embassy travails may be coming to an abrupt end.
Rather than learn from their neighbour’s history, it appears Iran may now be bent on taking the same path. Iranian President Hassan Rouhani has cautioned US President Donald Trump about pursuing hostile policies against Tehran.