A much-circulated news report says half voted for the far-right Golden Dawn. The math is dubious at best, but there are hints of some truth behind it.
A 10-minute foot and motorbike journey into Syria's heart of darkness.
With the military seizing power and the first-ever presidential race still undecided, Egyptians have bigger things to worry about than their "clinically dead" former dictator.
The Ecuadorian government has treated media organizations harshly, though its president seemed to show sympathy for Wikileaks during a recent, collegial TV interview with Assange.
Egyptians pillory the controversial media mogul Tawfuk Okasha
The English-language jihadist publication saw its readership drop by 85 percent in two years.
Yesterday's presidential vote and today's dispute over whether its winner will have any real power are the latest chapter in the ongoing struggle between Egypt's two biggest players.
One of Africa's biggest economic success stories, the country is also one of its least wired. This new law and other, increasingly draconian restrictions aren't likely to help.
First Mubarak and now his military say they offer a choice between their own stern rule or chaos, but it looks increasingly as if they are the source of the chaos.
The shaky footage, at once damningly explicit and maddeningly unverifiable, is symbolic of how the outside world perceives this bloody but often opaque conflict.
A Nando's ad has been accused of inflaming the very racial anxieties it's mocking.
Such tips as "don't hand out cash to dinner guests" reveal what foreign tourists find surprising about coming to America.
Citizen-journalists are playing a greater role in showing conflict zones to the world and defining our understanding. What happens when they're wrong?
A half dozen or so activists showed their pride in a country that would put them to death for it
The social network's users are increasingly located in Latin America, the Middle East, and Southeast Asia.
As security forces continue to repress this Arab Spring protest movement, young children are losing family members and bearing scars that could last a lifetime.
As the country's economy decelerates, its leaders are once more trying to navigate competing interests, conflicting goals, and a political system that might have to start changing.
Though American social laws are often significantly more conservative than in other developed countries, this issue is a bit more progressive.
Though dressed up as an ancient Greek tradition, the torch relay ceremony was originally designed to further Hitler's nationalist propaganda.