Thailand's anti-drugs chief apologises after 94,000 pills are found in a car sold at a police auction.
Money from the appeal will address gaps for refugees and their Ethiopian hosts in health, nutrition, education, shelter, energy and livelihoods
The shutdown was the longest-ever in a democracy
The UN is calling for calm in the wake of the attack by armed gunmen on a Dinka village that left dozens dead and scores injured
Protesters demand US military leave or be expelled at urging of prominent Shi’ite leader, Muqtada al-Sadr Protesters demand US military leave or be expelled
Australia Day or Invasion Day? Australians and Indigenous population grapple with national day dilemma
They used live ammunition and tear gas against anti-government protesters in the city, witnesses say.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with David Phillips, Johns Hopkins University's vice provost for admissions, about the results of the school's 2014 decision to end so-called legacy admissions.
The film follows two young soldiers during World War ONE on a mission to alert 1600 British soldiers that they are led into a trap by German forces
The outbreak is causing comparisons to the 2003 spread of severe acute respiratory syndrome, or SARS, which decreased the value of the global economy by $40 billion