Would you like a drone with your cocktail? The world's first cafe using the tiny domestic unmanned aircraft as servers has opened in a Dutch university.
A complicated range of taxes, licensing processes and distribution procedures make wine very expensive in India. Add the possibility of inadequate storage facilities and a historic preference for hard liquor to the mix, and we come to appreciate the potential issues in this country.
To some it's the real deal, to others it's a bland brew, but thanks to a 500-year-old rule everybody can be sure what's in German beer.
When the earthquake struck last year and thousands of tons of snow and ice and earth came crashing down the mountain, some feared the climbers might never return to Mount Everest.
Scrap metal, tin cans, auto parts! At a rough and ready gym in Ouagadougou's rundown Dapoya district, young bodybuilders using homemade weights know powerful muscles can lead to a job.
Gamers from far and wide are flooding into Boston for one of the world's premier gaming festivals this weekend.
William Shakespeare's hometown is bracing for a surge in visitors from around the world this month as it marks 400 years since the death of the foremost playwright in the English language.
Most Jews around the world say the traditional "Next year in Jerusalem" at the end of the annual Passover Seder feast. Last year, St. Louis native David Benkof said to himself, "Next year in Disney World."
Wearing a stack of bronze neck coils -- a sign of beauty for her Kayan tribe -- Mu Par dreams of a time when all "long-necked" women can return to Myanmar from Thailand where they are a tourist attraction.
Lemlem speaks with her eyes, which say more than she would like. Her name has a soft sound: in her fathers' language, she explains, it means "green." It is hard to say if this color means hope to her as well. Eritrean, she escaped almost three years ago from Ethiopia and from war. At the pre-nursery in Chiasso she is a mom like many others -- a mother who tries to speak some words of Italian and to pass a bit of serenity onto her kids. But she is still a woman split in two parts: One is here with her baby who was born during her diaspora. The other part is in a camp for displaced people in Ethiopia, with her other child is now being looked after by an aunt.