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The Ukrainian government's recent shake-up drew attention to corruption allegations implicating senior officials. Here's a short history of the country's efforts to combat graft.
We have been here before. But this time the House's new Republican majority is largely driven by a faction that says it will hold the debt limit vote as a hostage to win policy changes.
From an obscure congressional maneuver to a trillion-dollar coin, there are many ideas out there to help the U.S. avoid debt default, but they are untested and have major potential problems.
The similarities are deep: In addition to aiming to subvert an election, some of the same U.S. voices that amplify former President Donald Trump are echoing Brazil's former president, Jair Bolsonaro.
Georgia and New Hampshire have asked for extensions to try and meet the Democratic Party's requirements to move into the early voting window, but it's not clear how they can overcome the hurdles.
In a fascinating new study, a group of economists measures the impact of immigrants on American innovation.
This was supposed to be Kevin McCarthy's moment, one he had contorted himself into political knots to get to.
There are many more drinking options this Dry January if you like the taste of alcoholic drinks but don't like the effects of alcohol.
Despite unprecedented sanctions, Russia's economy is still functioning and it's still attacking Ukraine. That's led to questions about whether the sanctions are effective.
From Facebook's troubled pivot to the metaverse to Twitter's management chaos to industry-wide layoffs, social media companies have had a rocky 2022
The Jan. 6 committee held its final hearing, outlining its recommendations to refer former President Donald Trump for criminal charges to the Department of Justice.
Germans are on a mission to transform their energy economy and reduce their consumption, including by — apparently — using lots of candles.
The policy change is widely seen as a major step toward rearming Japan more than seven decades after its demilitarization after World War II.
Three-quarters say they want members of Congress to compromise with each other across the aisle, but 58% say they have no confidence they will, more than double the percent who said so in 2008.