Unrest, Conflicts and War
Video showed body parts scattered near the gates of a packed Roman Catholic cathedral on Indonesia’s Sulawesi island.
Military and police in Myanmar killed dozens of people in the deadliest day since last month's coup.
The president doubled down on his promise to end America's longest-running war at a Thursday press conference, though he said a May 1 deadline seemed unlikely.
The UN warns the Arab world’s poorest nation is speeding “towards a massive famine.”
Security forces have continued their violent crackdown against dissent following last month’s military coup.
Sister Ann Rosa Nu Tawng said she was prepared to die to safeguard anti-coup demonstrators.
Opposition leader Ousmane Sonko was arrested on Wednesday, sparking days of protests in Senegal.
The attack targeted the same base where Iran struck in January last year in retaliation for the killing of Iranian Gen. Qassim Soleimani.
The protests against the military takeover of Myanmar's government continued despite reports that security forces killed at least 18 people a day before.
Myanmar has been in chaos since the army seized power and detained elected government leader Aung San Suu Kyi earlier this month.
It was not immediately clear what damage was caused and if there were any casualties from the U.S. strike.
Witnesses are sharing stories about a potential massacre at Axum's Church of St. Mary of Zion that left hundreds dead in November.
Myanmar’s military leaders extended their detention of deposed leader Aung San Suu Kyi, whose freedom is a key demand of the protesters.
Demonstrators vowed to keep up the pressure against last week's military coup, even after a woman was shot and critically wounded during clashes.
The ICC ruled it has jurisdiction over the Palestinian territories, which makes way for investigations of Israeli attacks.
Fierce Putin critic Alexei Navalny’s wife was among those detained by police.
The rare suicide bombing attack hit the busy market amid heightened political tensions over planned early elections and a severe economic crisis.
Statehouses ramped up security in anticipation of planned protests across 50 states, though there were no reports of major clashes by nightfall.
Some 25,000 National Guard troops from around the country were due in the District of Columbia in the coming days.
War-like imagery is spreading in Republican circles post-Capitol riot. Democrats believe isn't an accident.