Greek leader Alexis Tsipras and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu have found what happens when antagonizing benefactor countries and big powers.
Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras’ sit-down with German Chancellor Angela Merkel may have been playing for time, national dignity – and critical cash.
We have had President Barack Obama’s at least third intervention with German Chancellor Angela Merkel in support of Greece staying in the Eurozone
Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras is proving to be a great master of the art of distraction, using vocabulary and spin to disguise what’s really happening.
We have reached the point where we don’t know what news each dawn will bring from Greece. Every day something happens, usually bad.
As the dollar edges closer to parity with the euro, Greek products are becoming cheaper in foreign markets, and tourists to Greece will pay less.
Archbishop Iakovos courageously took part in the 1965 Selma, Alabama Civil Rights march because as a Greek in Turkey he knew about discrimination.
It was humiliating to watch Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu address the US Congress, invited without consultation with President Obama.
Greek Premier Alexis Tsipras is using an old recipe, turning to demagoguery like Fidel Castro and Venezuela’s late leader Hugo Chavez.
It’s hard to figure out how this moment of economic crisis and a rising Turkish threat justifies a military agreement between Cyprus and Russia, because there isn’t.