"A newspaper can't insult a segment of the population and be the symbol of France," one Muslim leader says.
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.
Let's hope that some day we'll look back on the current crackdown as an unfortunate phase
Art imitates life as carpet-makers weave images of war into their creations.
This week we have images of lemurs in China, a Dalek in a pool in the UK, the blizzard that hit the U.S. east coast, the liberation of Kobani in Syria, a rare megamouth shark, a wine cork portrait of the King and Queen of Spain, a Zanzibari fisherman, and much more.
Something is rotten in the state of Denmark.
PBS NewsHour anchor Judy Woodruff and Atlantic contributing editor Robert D. Kaplan discuss the complicated relationship between Iran and the United States.
How the rise of the Swiss franc could destabilize Europe
Old-fashioned navigation is enjoying a renaissance on the island, where Internet access is still scant.
Islamic State forces have apparently lost the Syrian border town, but it's not necessarily a turning point in the war.
Late last year, after months of assault by ISIS militants, many had given up the Syrian Kurdish city of Kobani as lost. The fight continued through the winter, until monitors and spokesmen for the the Kurdish People's Protection Unit announced earlier this week that ISIS forces had been driven from Kobani.
Can liberal societies come to terms with religious illiberalism?
The faded revolutionary reportedly wrote a lukewarm letter on Cuba's "defrost" with the U.S.
In Democratic Republic of Congo, women face horrific threats of sexual violence. This short documentary profiles local aid workers who empower victims as they recover.
Please read Jeffrey Goldberg's new analysis of the split between Benjamin Netanyahu and Barack Obama. Then please read a decade-old article about what a "preemptive" strike against Iran would really entail.
Seventy years ago, on January 27, 1945, a German pilot was captured on film after hastily exiting his damaged plane, hurtling through the air, legs outstretched, high above the frigid landscape of Belgium.
The Israeli prime minister has two main tasks, and he's failing at both.
Abdullah leaves his successor in charge of a diminished kingdom.
Chutzpah in Gaza
The charges against three suspected spooks sound like a thriller, except it was all happening over the last three years in New York City.