CORRECTION - US President Donald Trump meets with leaders of the pharmaceutical industry in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington, DC, on January 31, 2017. / AFP / NICHOLAS KAMM / The erroneous mention[s] appearing in the metadata of this photo by NICHOLAS KAMM has been modified in AFP systems in the following manner: [in the Roosevelt Room] instead of [in the Oval Office]. Please immediately remove the erroneous mention[s] from all your online services and delete it (them) from your servers. If you have been authorized by AFP to distribute it (them) to third parties, please ensure that the same actions are carried out by them. Failure to promptly comply with these instructions will entail liability on your part for any continued or post notification usage. Therefore we thank you very much for all your attention and prompt action. We are sorry for the inconvenience this notification may cause and remain at your disposal for any further information you may require. (Photo credit should read NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP/Getty Images)

Career diplomats hope Rex Tillerson can bring some order back to US foreign policy — but wonder if he’ll be able to stand up to the White House if necessary.
Many Muslims in the U.S. and abroad are upset with the president, but leaders in the Arab world are giving him a pass in hopes he’ll help stop extremism in the region.
British MPs will on February 20 debate whether Donald Trump should be granted a state visit, after a petition to stop the U.S. president from meeting the Queen was signed by more than 1.6 million people.
The petition says Trump should be allowed to enter the U.K., but “a state visit would cause embarrassment to Her Majesty the Queen.”
The debate was called by the U.K. Petitions Committee. The parliament will, on the same day, discuss a second petition that calls for the state visit to go ahead. That has been signed by more than …