The territory's government announced Monday that they were ready to start clearing encampments, but no long-term solution to the political crisis is in reach.
The country may avoid indictment by the International Criminal Court, but its efforts to distract the world from human rights abuses have failed.
Around 50 people die in the New York City subway system each year, but city officials won't invest in physical safeguards.
ISIS's murder of another American aid worker, Peter Kassig, brings back the question for U.S. policy.
The United States still hasn't made up its mind about what to call the Southeast Asian state.
Two workers have filed a class-action suit against Handy, an app for ordering cleaning services, in the latest fight over the distinction between employees and independent contractors.
With its commitment to climate-change legislation and other cooperative deals, Beijing is becoming a leading force in global diplomacy.
Until 1954, the holiday was called Armistice Day. What else has changed?
The meeting between China's Xi Jinping and Japan's Shinzo Abe wasn't warm. But it was important.
The terrorist group reserves its deadly violence for society's most vulnerable. On Monday, a suicide bomber killed at least 50.
The NYPD may no longer arrest people for pot possession—but the new system may be no better.
A U.S.-led coalition has apparently killed a top aide to Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, who himself is reportedly injured. But getting rid of the terror group will require far more.
25 years after the division of Germany's capital ended in triumph with the fall of the Berlin Wall, pessimism prevails.
The dissolution of the country's elected parliament in Tobruk is the latest disaster to unfold in the once-hopeful country.
Days before a high-level summit with Xi Jinping in Beijing, a major Chinese newspaper rips on the American president.
Brands like Yamazaki, whose single malt is now ranked the world's best, are poised to make an impact on the American drinking scene.
The mayor accused of "disappearing" students in Mexico is arrested.
Not just yet. But domestic pressure over immigration has made a once remote possibility more plausible.
Once a symbol of American resilience, it's now just another—albeit tall—office building in lower Manhattan.
The attack at Wagah, where an elaborate ceremony symbolizes hope for peace between the two adversaries, killed 52 and injured more than 100.