What does the US-China trade deal accomplish?

Is Trump's impeachment turning into a mockery?

Well, I would not say that. It's certainly a partisan impeachment. We don't expect Republicans to support any of these articles. But they're serious charges. There'll be a serious trial in the Senate. So, I wouldn't call it a mockery.

What does this China deal accomplish?

Well, most importantly, it takes off the 15 percent tariffs that were scheduled to go into effect this weekend. Chinese have agreed to buy a bunch of agricultural products and make some structural changes. They've promised these things before. We'll see if they actually deliver.

When do we expect the Supreme Court to rule on Trump's financial disclosures?

Well, they've agreed to take three appeals. They'll hear them at their March session. So, we'd expect a ruling sometime in June on whether or not these documents will be released to Congress and to New York. So, smack in the middle of election season.

As Europe inches past the peak of COVID-19 deaths and the US slowly approaches it, many poorer countries are now staring into an abyss. As bad as the coronavirus crisis is likely to be in the world's wealthiest nations, the public health and economic blow to less affluent ones, often referred to as "developing countries," could be drastically worse. Here's why:

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25: A divorce lawyer in Shanghai told Bloomberg News that his business has surged 25% since the city began easing its lockdown in mid-March, as being cooped up on lockdown evidently exposed irreconcilable differences in people's marriages.

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Japan mulls state of emergency: Japan's prime minister Shinzo Abe is poised to declare a "state of emergency" because of the coronavirus pandemic, giving local governments the authority to order people to stay in their homes and shutter businesses and schools. Japan has so far managed the crisis without the kinds of sweeping lockdowns seen elsewhere, but a surge of new cases in recent days – particularly in Tokyo – has put pressure on the government to do more. Japan has one of the world's oldest populations – a third of its people are older than 65, the demographic most vulnerable to COVID-19. The emergency decision comes at a tough time. Japan's economy has been hurting for several months now, as China's massive lockdowns in January and February cratered demand for Japanese exports. In order to deal with the fallout that comes with putting his economy on life-support, PM Abe said the government would push through a $1 trillion stimulus package.

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As reports swirl from sources in the U.S. Intelligence Community that China vastly underreported the number of COVID-19 cases and related deaths, China's top diplomat in the U.S., Ambassador Cui Tiankai, joined Ian Bremmer for an exclusive conversation in which he responds to the claim.

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