The World’s correspondents Daniel Ofman, Durrie Bouscaren and Shirin Jaafari reflect on some of the key moments of the ongoing war in Ukraine that has affected millions of people.
In a visit to the USS Arizona memorial at Pearl Harbor, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe and US President Barack Obama marked an event 75 years ago that launched a war that led, eventually, to a powerful international friendship.
Anis Amri, 24, the man accused of driving a truck into a Berlin Christmas market, was shot by police in Milan, Italy, on Friday.
Craving some Koobideh from Iran? Arepas from Venezuela? Head to Pittsburgh’s Conflict Kitchen, where a rotating menu features food from countries in conflict with the United States.
This week, Oregon voters will decide Measure 100, which would ban the buying and selling of various illegal animal products. There is widespread support for the measure, but concern that a lack of funding means it promises more than it could deliver.
Research shows that in post-conflict countries where women are recognized as victims and awarded justice, peace is more likely to last. But as Colombia tentatively moves towards peace, how much justice can women expect?
When she was 14, Xiomara picked up a gun and joined Colombia's Marxist guerrilla group, the FARC. She stayed in the wilderness for 15 years. Now she faces the challenges of thousands of other women who have left the rebel group: how to come back.
Two South Asians living abroad condemn rising tensions between India and Pakistan and call for peace.
In signs that Mosul will soon be in the hands of Iraqi officials, top ISIS leaders have left Mosul even before Iraqi forces closed in.
Daily life in parts of Syrian is violent, with attacks by forces aligned with the Syrian regime, as well as by forces aligned with the West.
ISIS has been accused of using chemical weapons several times and now Pentagon officials are worried ISIS could use them in its effort to keep Iraqi forces out of Mosul.