Mark Landler, The New York Times

Mark Landler

The New York Times

Washington, DC, United States

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Recent articles by Mark:

For Harry and Meghan, No More ‘Royal’ in Their Brand

After protracted negotiations with Buckingham Palace, the couple agreed not to use the word “royal” in their philanthropic and commercial activities. → Read More

For the Irish, Varadkar May Have Won Brexit, but He Lost the War at Home

Young, gay and multiracial, the Irish prime minister seemed to embody the new Ireland. But he neglected the domestic audience, which is expected to cast him out on Saturday. → Read More

What if Brexit Works?

Britain is remaking itself again. The shape of its society and economy, and its place in the world, are very much up for grabs. → Read More

At the Stroke of Brexit, Britain Steps, Guardedly, Into a New Dawn

On a rainy evening of dampened festivities, its epoch-making departure stirred hopes and fears, but also relief that the ordeal is finally over. → Read More

Guaidó, Promising Change for Venezuela, Fails to Conquer Davos

A year after he declared himself president, the opposition leader cut an embattled figure at the World Economic Forum. → Read More

Ivanka Trump Takes Spotlight at Davos, Ahead of Cabinet Members

Gatherings like the World Economic Forum give the president’s adviser and daughter a chance to meet the world’s power brokers, who have come to acknowledge her influence in the White House. → Read More

Harry and Meghan’s Hard Exit

The couple’s wish to carve out more ‘progressive’ roles has led to the loss of perks, privileges and titles. → Read More

Harry and Meghan Give Up Royal Titles, Forgo State Funding

The agreement represents one of the most dramatic ruptures within the British royal family since King Edward VIII abdicated the throne in 1936 to marry an American woman, Wallis Simpson. → Read More

‘Megxit’ Is the New Brexit in a Britain Split by Age and Politics

The debate over Harry and Meghan’s push for greater independence from royal life is uncannily like the Brexit debate, with young liberals favoring the couple and older conservatives backing the queen. → Read More

In Statement, Queen ‘Supportive’ of Prince Harry and Meghan’s ‘New Life’

While long-term arrangements will take time to settle, the queen wants final decisions to be reached “in the coming days.” → Read More

And You Thought Brexit Was Tough

Britain and the European Union now face the all-but-impossible task of drawing up a comprehensive trade deal in a year’s time. → Read More

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle to ‘Step Back’ From Royal Duties in Extraordinary Retreat

The couple said they plan to split time between Britain and North America, with Canada seen as a likely landing spot. → Read More

Boris Johnson’s Balancing Act With Trump and Europe on Iran

Britain’s prime minister cannot risk criticizing the American president, whose support he needs for trade negotiations after Brexit. But he could be exposed if Iran opens a serious trans-Atlantic rift. → Read More

A ‘Sir’ With Blue-Collar Roots: Britain’s Labour Race Has an Unlikely Leader

A party that lost many of its working-class voters in last month’s election may turn, unexpectedly, to a London lawyer to be its next leader, an early poll shows. → Read More

U.K. Parliament Advances Brexit Bill in Lopsided Vote, All but Assuring January Exit

Putting behind more than three years of tortuous political drama and national division, Parliament voted by a decisive margin to quit the European Union next month. → Read More

Queen’s Speech Promises Brexit Soon, and Ambitious Domestic Agenda

To deliver what British prime minister Boris Johnson calls the “people’s priorities,” sharp spending increases are promised for health care and the police. → Read More

Leaked British Cables Critical of Trump Lead to Diplomatic Uproar

President Trump’s statement came close to declaring Kim Darroch, the ambassador, persona non grata — an extraordinary breach between the United States and one of its closest allies. → Read More

White House Unveils Economic Portion of Middle East Peace Plan

The 38-page plan sets ambitious goals, but there are no concrete dollar commitments from the United States. → Read More

They Each Backed Off Strikes: Trump in ’19, Obama in ’13, Clinton in ’98

The immediate comparison was to Barack Obama’s decision not to attack Syria. But the closer one might be to a last-minute choice by Bill Clinton over a missile strike on Iraq. → Read More

A Trio of Unlikely Partners: Kim, Xi and Trump

Their motives for getting together are deeply divergent, but the interests of the leaders of North Korea, China and the United States occasionally harmonize. → Read More