Recent content from John Rash
In Winnipeg, expressions of concern, insight and affection for America's turbulent politics.
What "The Candidate" and "All the President's Men" can tell us about today's divisive environment.
Expect extra scrutiny reflecting concerns over concentration.
Realistic comic strip goes where cameras can't.
'Techno-horror-thriller' documentary depicts a danger that's domestic as well as international.
Debates not only need fact-checking, but should have future-checking, too.
Despite its challenges, the league will likely endure.
As global leaders gather, the diplomatic focus likely will be dominated by multiple security concerns.
Newly released film "Southside With You" depicts a relatability mostly missing this election season.
Minneapolis' Mohamed Amin Ahmed creates a cartoon counternarrative to extremism.
Upcoming summit will explore and emphasize peacebuilding.
Like the primaries and the impact of media, the DNC hack is just the latest story to morph in a different direction than anticipated.
History comes full circle for the three during the week of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland.
Electorate is riveted but disappointed as consecutive conventions kick off in Cleveland and then Philadelphia.
Documentary depicts how Stuxnet virus impacted Iran.
Officially, membership in the European Union was on the ballot, but British identity was seemingly at issue, too.
State's congressional delegation, Somali citizens among many advocating for Dadaab.
Cinematic scrutiny also focuses on Clinton confidant Abedin.
Sharp partisan divides on nation's place in the world.
Posters from a chaotic era depict China's descent into political, cultural calamity.
The president has made progress, but proliferation, terrorism and arsenals will test his successor.
Building "adaptive capacity" can mitigate the "fragility linkage" that imperils some societies.
World Press Freedom Day, arrest in Daniel Pearl case and push for U.N. action amid a bleak era.
Insightful documentary "Best of Enemies" is part of Walker's "Cinema of Urgency" series.
State Department honorees show how much Mideast stands to gain from fuller participation of women.
Donald Trump's approach to the news media is unacceptable, but President Obama should show improvements, too.
Riveting film explores unmanned warfare's many military, moral, legal and diplomatic dilemmas.
Minnesota International Center changes its name, but not its mission of engagement.
"Le Mois de la Francophonie" focuses on oft-forgotten Lebanon.
The themes of "returning" and "home" play out in Oscar Sunday and Super Tuesday races.
South Korea uses broadcasts, flash drives, to sway North Koreans.
"Generation Z" was shaped by Great Recession and diversity.
There are telling similarities — and a key difference — between mega events.
A split-screen between the Republican debate and a Donald Trump rally highlights the politics, but not the policy, of the 2016 race.
Brothers Charles and Richard Sennott are among those advocating for journalists' safety and the need for on-the-ground reporting.
New movie renews attention on the 2012 consulate attack at a crucial time for Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign.
First week's market, martial and diplomatic turmoil matches many foreign-policy analysts' predictions of a sobering '16.
A "permanent campaign" and endless "election years" made the past year consequential for this year's vote.
The nation's remarkable economic, diplomatic and military rise also brings increasing domestic and geopolitical challenges.
Obama's words carry particular weight when it comes to crises in the Mideast and Europe as well as the diplomatic "pivot" to Asia.
New movie about the Boston Globe's investigation of the Catholic Church's abuse scandal shows the power and necessity of the press.
U.S. should back a call to create the position of special representative of the U.N. secretary-general for the safety of journalists.
Breadth and depth of local organizations with global impact is displayed in "Art Illuminating Human Rights."
New film "Bridge of Spies" recalls a taut time, but one with perhaps more geostrategic clarity than the current bilateral challenges.
New Minnesota History Center exhibit explores the symbiosis.
World leaders differ in style, substance, intended audiences and impact.
Money still matters in this Citizens United era, but citizens uniting does, too.
A now-famous photograph of a drowned 3-year-old Syrian boy finally gets the world to take notice of the migration crisis.
An NFL "marketing machine" with deep media ties faces a film, and facts, about concussions.
The impact of immigration — an issue vexing multiple countries — depends on a nation's perspective.
Selection of Rio and Beijing suggest transformation in the Olympic movement, too.
"Batkid Begins" documentary depicts Americans eager to see, and do, good.
State Department finds tech is both a weapon and a tool to combat violations.
Key issues are campaign finance and a vigorous press.
A new U.N. report describes a record exodus across countries and continents.
The 2016 presidential race is too consequential to arbitrarily limit the first GOP candidate debate to the top 10 in national polls.
Events lead to U.S., European divergence on balance between security and privacy.
Live-streaming apps are just the latest digital disruption to upend established models.
Journalists spur worldwide interest, international aid, and long-term follow-through.
Adventure-learning media is more relevant than ever at a time of increasing environmental and climate concerns.
Sectarian dynamics are not solely responsible for region's wars.
On its centenary, the "forgotten genocide" gets global attention via a variety of political, religious and media measures.
Walker's "International Pop" shows links between art, advertising and society.
Challenged but promising, a complex continent needs more foreign policy focus.
After attacks, challenges mount for "the ever more dangerous profession."
Governance, diplomacy, journalism and the public's right to know all require openness and transparency from public officials.
Nobel Peace Prize Forum aims to get individuals to "tell the world how you build peace."
Two recent reports document a worldwide decline in freedom of information.
Academy Award contender "Boyhood" connects in a year of controversy over how Hollywood portrays history.
Public opinion polls offer a "leeway" and a "limit" on backing Ukrainian separatists.
You can learn about more than the Beatles and Mr. Bean at "Pop-Up Consulate" in Minneapolis.
Harper Lee stuns the literary — and wider — world again with news of her "new" novel.
A legacy of civic leadership and citizens willing to invest in public access to art endures.
Amid the country's deepening crisis, this lauded film depicts a cynical society.
The country offers a template on how to reckon with and rebuild from an infamous era.
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