The global activity around the Armenian genocide centenary is unprecedented – reality TV stars, western lawyers, Turkish intellectuals, metalheads and the Pope have all spoken out. But has this brought international recognition any closer?
The Internet is awash with vote-matching apps. But who uses them - and which party benefits most?
It seems that the British government views migrant deaths as a useful deterrent, but criminal activity remains unaffected by the decision to let desperate migrants drown.
The signs of Islamic State moving into Pakistan are there, but what difference does this make in a nation already subject to similar horrors?
Two years after the Rana Plaza factory collapse in Bangladesh, in which over a thousand people died, we still fail to appreciate the human cost of the clothes we wear.
In a world where depoliticising politics is sure to get a cheer on Question Time, the parties are key to keeping the system running.
For all the Conservative scaremongering, it is their victory, not Miliband's, that will be cheered in the Kremlin
We cannot, therefore, continue to bury our heads in the sand, nor can we hide behind talk of a more comprehensive EU strategy. The simple fact is, unless more boats are sent out to patrol the region and rescue people, more innocent lives, including those of children, will be lost in the days and weeks to come.
This latest horror is neither isolated nor unexpected. We can't sit by and leave people to drown.
400 people drowned this week in the Mediterranean. Here's what can be done about it.
Britain is not a super-ICI but the home of the British people.
Coronations seldom proceed as planned in the drawn-out US primary season - the polish can't hold long without cracking somewhere.
In Colombia, the government and FARC are taking the first steps to a lasting peace.
Marine Le Pen has declared that her father Jean-Marie can no longer "hold the party hostage" following his recent remarks on the Holocaust.
François Hollande was elected on a promise to rule from the left, but proved an unpopular figure – until the January attack on Charlie Hebdo offered an unexpected reprieve.
As far as foreign policy is concerned, Britain's leaders would benefit from a lesson or two from Tony Blair.
At a time when career politicians are held in such contempt, Pope Francis is offering a masterclass in leadership.
Writing from Sevastapol, the BBC World Affairs editor John Simpson explains how the Russian president is stalling - and his Crimean coup is an attempt to distract the west.
Israeli PM Binyamin Netanyahu defied the polls to win re-election last week. Uri Dromes offers his quiet wish for statesmanship from the leader.
As the PDP and APC battle it out on the billboards, alliances continue to shift in a country defined by its political changeability.
Roland Kelts wonders whether Japan-style stagnation would really be so bad in the west.
Frances Robinson tells us all we need to know about how successful Britain could be in a renegotiation of its EU membership.
Frances Robinson continues her series on what we really need to know about the EU. This week: migration and the money.
Forget the argument over austerity. Reform of the state should be the central mission of the left.
Its jihadis call for a global caliphate. So why deny religion drives Isis?
While his statements on Crimea are alarming, rumours of the Russian president's death have been – oh, you know how it goes.
Binyamin Netanyahu, Naftali Bennett, Yisrael Beytenu - each of Israel's potential leaders faces an uncertain future as the country votes.
The death of federal prosecutor Alberto Nisman provides an opportunity for the right.
It is not only lazy to stick to an approach that precludes talking with terrorists, but probably means more decades of innocent people being killed on all sides.