As Donald Trump left India after his maiden visit as US president, what are we to make of the two-day spectacle?
The global solidarity the WHO has repeatedly called for should not fall on deaf ears, lest China’s remarkable efforts to contain the virus prove to be of no purpose because others have not heeded the warnings.
Modi has made his country into a force that cannot be ignored by the US. But the violence during US President Donald Trump’s visit shows that the issues currently shaking India can no longer be ignored by the world.
The US travel restrictions on China and criticism of China’s quarantine strategy to contain the COVID-19 have been seen as a racist politicisation of the epidemic.
In the 2018 elections, Mahathir promised to hand over power to Anwar within two years.
People across all walks of life in China are fighting against the Novel Coronavirus. And in a fight against any disease outbreak, public finance plays a key role.
In a twist of fate, even as China battles with COVID-19, it has also seen the re-emergence of another disease, the bird flu epidemic also known as H5N1, with more than 17,000 chickens culled as of the beginning of February.
Brexit has happened. But the UK still faces two major choices over the coming year. How will it align its domestic economy with Europe? And how will it continue its global role?
As the virus continues to infect ever more people, scientists are starting to expect a global outbreak. This will mean each and everyone one of us doing our utmost to prevent infections.
In addition to the strengths in the US- India bilateral relationship, it is the challenge from China that will, for now, provide a ballast focusing the thinking of US strategists.
Indi’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi and US President Donald Trump laid out why India and the United States invest so much in their relationship.
After allowing the MS Westerdam and its 2,000 passengers and crew to dock at its port on February, Sihanoukville, a quiet and small port city in Cambodia has commanded the global spotlight.
Trump chose to pay an exclusive visit to India for two days. It shows the important place that India enjoys in the US’ scheme of things.
I think the whole world can learn from China how to organise work to overcome an emergency, especially because the epidemic threatens humankind as a whole.
Prevention and control measures adopted by some countries might be insufficient.
The quarreling between thrifty contributors and demanding recipients is not just about money, but something deeper. No resolution is in sight for the time being.
China is taking extraordinary measures to deal with the emergence of a previously unknown pathogen, officially named COVID-19.
The banning of Thai opposition party Future Forward illustrates the country’s lack of separation of powers. It is time to acknowledge Thailand’s military government is an authoritarian junta.
Cambodian Ministry of Health should not pursue case of American tested positive for COVID-19 in Malaysia
Doubts raised over Malaysia’s handling of first batch of passengers fromMS Westerdam
Hun Sen’s calculated gamble in allowing MS Westerdam to dock amid COVID-19 fears, wins over doomsayers
A hard decision was taken.
I’m still struck by how fast everything has happened. Just a few weeks ago, it was as if I was living in a different world.
It has been more than two weeks since The Wall Street Journal published an article titled China Is the Real Sick Man of Asia.
Next year, Germans will go to the polls to replace Merkel. The Greens are marching under the banner of “Never Again!” and attempting to attach the Nazi label to the rival FDP.
Science does not only offer stark warnings. It can also come up with many of the answers we so acutely need, as well as solutions to change our ways of living and operating.
India hosts nine of the 10 most polluted cities in the world, with its capital Delhi ranking sixth. Delhi’s air pollution reflects both internal and regional governance failures.
The ban on patenting genome editing techniques in Russia hinders research and development in this field: Biologist Denis Rebrikov says.
Photos like those taken towards the end of World War Two ought really to be a wake-up call.
Of course, India’s dependence on West Asia for crude oil is paramount because New Delhi primarily imports oil from Iraq, Saudi Arabia and the UAE. Saudi Arabia investments are also increasing in India.
China once again became the centre of world attention at the just concluded 56th Munich Security Conference (MSC) themed “Westlessness”.
Cambodia’s latest behaviour proves that morals matter in foreign policy and international relations.