Take a rapid-fire tour of the day’s hot-button issues.
Technology is transforming societies more deeply than the political vibrations of 2017.
Many characterize the "presidential debates" more as joint appearances or joint press conferences, rather than debates. And the Byzantine rules that cover the debates go back decades.
The US editor for Israeli daily Ha’aretz says the hard-right defense minister isn't all that different from Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s government, but "his bark may turn out worse than his bite."
Rodrigo Duterte is set to be the next leader of the Philippines, and has promised: “I will be a dictator, no doubt about it. But only against the forces of evil.”
It's been five years since the Arab Spring started, with hopes for tremendous change for residents of dictatorships throughout the region. Most of those protests failed, though two authors say it's too soon to judge.
Mostafa Massouny is one of more than 1,800 Egyptians who just disappeared in 2015. They're believed to have been taken by Egyptian authorities, to an unknown fate.
Studies have shown that Donald Trump gets "free media" on broadcast television to the tune of nearly $2 billion since his campaign began. And he's allowed to do things — like phone interviews — other candidates never can do.
India is a massive country, a massive country of young people. And all of those young people want to challenge the rules that keep them from achieving what they truly want to.
Donald Trump's lead in the GOP primary has stunned a lot of people, and not just Americans. Citizens of foreign nations can't help choose the next president, but they're undoubtedly influenced by who occupies the White House.
Texas plumber Mark Oberholtzer has filed a lawsuit against a car dealership after he traded in his truck with the promise they would remove the decals for his business that were on it. That didn't happen — and making matters worse, it wound up in the hands of ISIS.