Nearly a month after the House of Representatives took two historic votes to impeach the 45th president of the United States, the case moved to the Senate for trial. Look back at The World's coverage of the trial here.
Officially, nothing has changed about the long-standing US-Cuban immigration policy, commonly known as the "wet foot, dry foot" policy. But rumors in Cuba are circulating that the policy will soon end, closing the door on many Cubans who seek refuge in the US.
Shimon Peres has been Israel's president for seven years, and now he's moving on. The job has no political power, but is full of symbolism. And that makes finding a successor tough.
As Port-au-Prince continues its slow pace of reconstruction after the 2010 earthquake, some prominent new buildings have already gone up: high-end hotels.
Relations between the US and Iran have been so bad for so long that there may be an understandable urge to make up for lost time, and get right down to business. But that may not be best in the long run
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has spent decades working in the legal system and in her time has helped push the rights of women. After two decades as a Supreme Court justice, Ginsburg says she is committed to working until her body no longer allows it.
New EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy has formidable forces, like the electric power industry and some members of Congress, standing between her and her job as mandated by President Barack Obama. She's been tasked with forming a plan to reduce greenhouse gas emissions from power plants – and fast.
Cartoonist Steve Bell has been skewering British politicians since his career took off in the late 1970s. Because his obsession is politics, a good number of American presidents have come in for in his particular brand of satire. Steve Bell's leftist politics inform how he characterizes US presidents. George W. Bush was easy. Barack Obama: not so much.
The unofficial race to become the next Chairman of the Federal Reserve is underway and two candidates have leapt in front of the rest. The national discussion is centered entirely on Larry Summers and Janet Yellen, but the White House has been tight-lipped regarding its preference.