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A strong electoral performance would give the Shinzo Abe the green light to pursue his more controversial domestic policies. But Tokyo's U.S. alliance will continue to hinder the Japanese leader's success abroad.
Unnamed Indian officials have confirmed that the country will institute tariffs on a handful of U.S. agricultural and manufacturing goods in response to the White House revoking its benefits under the U.S. Generalized System of Preferences, the Times of India reported June 14.
Ethiopia is reportedly planning to issue telecommunication licenses to multinational companies by the end of the year, thereby ending the state monopoly over the country's market, Reuters reported June 12.
A civil disobedience campaign called by the Sudanese Professionals Association, a leading group in the country's opposition movement, is substantially affecting business operations in the Sudanese capital of Khartoum and its twin city of Omdurman, Al-Jazeera reported June 10.
In this guest column, Patrick Schaefer, the Executive Director of the Hunt Institute for Global Competitiveness, discusses a strategy for derisking the cross-border banking industry between the United States and Mexico.
Rather than make painful fiscal reforms that could upend fragile political balances, Lebanon's sects would prefer to wait for foreign aid. But in a changing region, another financial rescue may not come.
A protest movement that won't take no for an answer poses a conundrum for the country's entrenched powers, which must decide whether and how much to give. Another delayed election creates the conditions for a possible showdown between the two sides.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) have agreed to split up jurisdiction over four possible investigations involving Apple, Google, Amazon and Facebook, The Wall Street Journal reported June 3.
Russian state defense contractor Rostec has allegedly withdrawn all but a few dozen of its approximately 1,000 personnel who were advising Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro's government as of just a few years ago, The Wall Street Journal reported June 2, citing unnamed sources.
Algeria's constitutional court has declared that it is "impossible" to hold presidential elections scheduled for July 4 after it rejected the candidacies of the only two competitors for the post, Algeria Press Service reported June 2.