Campaign vans have ended their 12-day reign of megaphone terror but that means no more naked politician posters.
By Kelsey Lark 2 min read
Trump’s Asia tour was all about sending a message: in this case, a saber instead of an olive branch, but there was plenty of unavoidable (and unfortunate) comedic relief along the way, too.
Now that the election vans have stopped blaring candidate’s names, the ballots have been cast and the results are in — what can Japan expect from a resurgent Shinzo Abe and his cronies?
With “Rocket Man” building nuclear bombs, Trump threatening to “destroy” North Korea and Japan caught in the middle, are you worried? Here’s some insight that might help dispel the fear.
Shinzo Abe is preparing himself for a new era in Asian politics — one in which regional, not international, alliances will be the key to success. His Group of 20 discussions with world leaders reflected much of that.
As Abe pivots from trade agreement issues with the West, he looks to shore up support a little closer to home with an unexpected ally.
We must not look at Akie Abe as just her husband’s wife.
Did a 19-second handshake manage to soften the blow?
What happens in the hot spring stays in the hot spring. But here's what we know.
It's clear that Japan needs radical social reform in the face of its aging population. These three up-and-coming politicians are banding together to do something about it.