Two experts discuss the broader impact of the Israel-Hamas war.
International relations scholars have a ‘good chat’ about U.S. elections and foreign policy.
How will the Modi government respond? Public opinion may hamper the government’s moves to play down the tensions after the latest skirmish.
If it’s not a binding treaty, how can it influence military action? Here’s what research tells us.
An expert suggests they may be more bipartisan than you’d expect.
Our research found two strategies that may help restore general social disapproval of attacks such as the one against Nancy Pelosi’s husband
Here’s what we know about how autocratic regimes die.
Departments enforce speed limits in a handful of areas, our research finds — and those are often disproportionately Black.
Our new study tested 25 different approaches with both Republicans and Democrats. Here are three that made a difference.
Latin American countries will push again for nuclear disarmament at this month’s review conference
Three things to know about the not-so-covert cyber-operations between these two adversaries
Here’s why controlling the presidency and both houses of Congress means losing control in the next election
Putin’s invasion of Ukraine complicates discussions of the alliance’s new Strategic Concept
Public opinion has changed quickly on this question. That rarely happens.
If the Supreme Court finds that Harvard discriminates against Asian Americans, the remedy doesn’t require dismantling affirmative action
Countries like Belarus are counting on E.U. governments to see refugees as a security threat
There’s some surprising agreement across Democratic and Republican voters
The White House in October. Editor’s note: This article is
Insiders helped out insiders, and the rich got richer
Delays in confirming successful nominations have doubled since the Reagan era
The U.S. has shared this type of technology before — with France, in fact.
They support their president’s emergency measures, which seem to undermine that goal
Having a common enemy can unite a nation — until something like the Black Lives Matter protests reminds citizens of their profound differences.
But local communities alone will be unlikely to slow climate change.
The fight over whose courts are in control threatens the foundations of the European Union’s constitutional order
Governments around the world are using social media’s language on content moderation to crack down on these platforms
But research suggests that U.S. concerns about a rising China won’t bring Democrats and Republicans closer together
The administration’s report on “critical technologies” is due Friday.
New research suggests a way to change minds.
But they’re more likely to shift toward the Democrats than to a third party
For Afghans, the conflict enters a new phase
Our research shows why cyberstrikes don’t signal resolve effectively
In a divided country, elections are won on the margin
These scholars looked at the 2020 elections — and what happens next
What’s happening in the country, part 2.
Two of the trends: weaker parties and stronger presidents.
Research suggests this pressure won’t convince Syria’s 5.5 million refugees to return
Cyberspying may be inevitable. Governments can prepare.
The move marks back-to-back administrations tapping retired generals to fill high-level government positions
The Latino groups that lean Republican are the segments that are growing
The peace negotiations are in flux, and the Taliban has ramped up the violence
The conservative government’s move to ban abortion could backfire
Will diplomacy help defuse the current tensions?
These documents detail crimes during Saddam Hussein’s regime
And more effective government could help reduce populism
A recent survey offers public health insights from Nigeria, Uganda and Kenya
Only Democrats think this scenario makes the election less legitimate
Americans may have already formed their opinions about the two tickets and candidates
Perhaps he’s worried that the intelligence community is doing its job.
Retired military figures offer endorsements in every presidential election. But these testimonials may not have much effect.
Research shows ideologically opposed parties rarely share power well
The African Union helped spearhead a coordinated response to the pandemic.
Here’s what our research found.
The Trump administration’s response seems unusual, on a number of levels
Here’s what you need to know about this Friday night massacre — and why it matters
Republican-appointed justices are more conservative on LGBT discrimination than ordinary Republicans.
Some experts wonder who would want the job. Lots of people, apparently.
Whites are more likely to think police behave fairly -- and so their suspects are probably culpable.
Confused by the wheeling and dealing? Here’s what happened.
We examined data from California, Utah and Washington
All kinds of students want classmates from an array of underrepresented groups
And fake coronavirus news is no exception.
Citizens make more than permanent residents — and therefore pay more taxes
Iran and its Shiite militias may be trying to provoke the U.S. into attacking.
We checked a 2018 Dartmouth study that disagreed
How can the U.S. prevent a civil war and international terrorism while getting out of its longest war?
Americans show much less tolerance for war crimes than they did during the war in Vietnam.
Here are experts’ key takeaways on the war in Afghanistan, drawn from the Afghanistan Papers.
Some ex-military are applauding Trump’s decision. Some are condemning it.
How did Russia, populism and ‘illiberal democracy’ creep back in?
Authorities don’t seem to understand the real threat from cyber-operations.
That’s never happened before.
The Trump administration keeps moving further from what Americans say they want.
But banning the NBA also poses a risk to Beijing.
This strategic response can have complicated trade-offs
Watch these four key relationships.
Strained relations or not, there’s a lot at stake for both countries.
Margaret O’Mara’s book explains how government, women and marketing pizzazz helped build up Silicon Valley.
Political scientists explain Trump’s strategy and how we got here.
There’s an erosion of trust in the democratic process, our survey found.
With yet another European country outlawing headscarves, a recent study shows its actual impact.
Here are 4 takeaways from recent events in civilian-military politics.
When civil war ended in 2003, few Liberians trusted the government to protect them.
Civil war and other conflicts are costing us valuable data.
When charitable giving gets big tax breaks, the public picks up most of the check.
Opposition parties won local elections — but Erdogan is demanding ballot recounts.
Autocrats learned “coup-proofing” — and militaries learned negotiating.
The Judeo-Christian tradition has become a partisan catchphrase.
Princeton University PressKenneth Scheve (@kfscheve) is professor of political science
This book argues that raising congressional salaries might help.
Here are the latest tensions in China-Taiwan relations — and why the U.S. is in the middle.
The effects are greatest for chronic diseases.
If you can choose from 18 sports and 150 clubs, you have more chances to excel.
There’s no magical shortcut to catch up on the latest weapons tech
Rumors and misinformation add a new challenge.
Algerians continue to mobilize against Bouteflika’s projected fifth term.
[caption id="attachment_83837" align="aligncenter" width="960"] Protesters decry Thursday's attack on a
[caption id="attachment_82173" align="aligncenter" width="960"] President Trump speaks to members of
[caption id="attachment_82007" align="aligncenter" width="960"] People chanted slogans during a protest
[caption id="attachment_81955" align="aligncenter" width="960"] A U.S. flag is seen at