The video-streaming site, created 10 years ago today, has reduced the barriers to entry for news publication—for both good and bad.
Adnan Syed's successful request for an appeal means that the sensational podcast's story isn't quite over.
The NBC news anchor will take an temporary leave of absence after admitting he exaggerated an Iraq reporting story from 2003.
The Islamic State has yet to offer proof that a Jordanian airstrike killed aid worker Kayla Mueller.
The release of Peter Greste still leaves tens of thousands of political prisoners detained. Despite this, the West seems happy with al-Sisi.
A guide to the football—and just the football—in the NFL's biggest game
The Japanese journalist, whom ISIS appears to have killed on Saturday, devoted his life to highlighting the plight of children in refugee zones.
The regime's response to Charlie Hebdo was intended to highlight Western hypocrisy regarding free speech. Instead, it casts a spotlight on the growing problem of anti-Semitism.
The apparent victory of the far-left Syriza party in Greece is the latest signal that the continent's economic philosophy is changing.
The apparent murder of Haruna Yukawa may compel Prime Minister Shinzo Abe to press for re-militarization.
Even the shale oil revolution can't wean Washington off its despotic Middle Eastern ally.
Tony Verna, who died Sunday, achieved little recognition for an invention that changed sports history.
The noose is tightening around men and women who are indispensable to facilitating independent coverage of the country.
The president's plan to raise capital gains taxes brings a long-standing economic issue back to the limelight.
Protests over the magazine's provocative depictions of Mohammed have turned fatal in Niger.
The trial of the Silk Road founder reveals enormous flaws in the decentralized currency.
On Friday, irate passengers forced open the emergency door of their airplane as it sat on a snowy runway. That was only the latest sign of trouble in Chinese air travel.
Why a 10-year-old suicide bomber isn't front-page news
When French Prime Minister Manuel Valls called for a campaign against Islamic extremism, he evoked a much-maligned U.S. campaign.
Michel Houellebecq's Submission imagines France under Sharia law. His satirical take hits close to home for the country's liberals.