State prosecutors investigating the police massacre of 34 striking miners use an apartheid-era law to charge 270 arrested miners with murdering their colleagues
The U.S. may be all agog with the pageantry and pomp of its political conventions, but the Chinese? Not so much
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsy took Iran to task on Thursday for its role in the Syrian crisis
India’s Prime Minister flees another crisis, Mexicans loose faith in police reform and China outlines its booming mineral resources-driven business in North Korea.
Syria’s conflict has morphed into a civil war whose fault lines and consequences are quite different from other Arab rebellions
The city’s protest camp is the final torchbearer for the 99%. But how much longer can the Occupiers hold out?
The country is chagrined that it continues to be thought of as the hideaway for ill-gotten gains. Why don’t Americans pick on Delaware?
Most Swedes want the Wikileaks founder to respond to their country’s legal inquiries but a vocal few feel Sweden’s definitions of rape have gotten too stringent
The conflict has lasted for nearly half-century. Can Santos finally bring it to an end via negotiations?
The Indian Supreme Court upheld a death sentence for the sole surviving assailant implicated in the deadly 2008 Mumbai terror attack. But there are many who hope he is the last to be executed.
In today’s offerings: the U.S. and China’s increasing military competition, Ai Weiwei’s protege and Palestinian politics intersect with regional realities.
As Iran lays out the red carpet for dozens of world leaders at the NAM summit, the foreign-press pack has been starved of real news
At Iran’s big diplomatic Non-Aligned Movement extravaganza, Ali Akbar Salehi takes questions about sanctions, nuclear development, Syria, Hamas and himself