Monday, April 14, 2014
The facts are the focus as part of a trend in journalism spreading from the United States to many places around the world.
A French foreign minister visited Cuba for the first time in more than 30 years Saturday, traveling to the communist-run nation at a time when it is seeking to attract more foreign investment and improve ties with the European Union.
A sprawling estate, situated on prime waterfront property along the U.S. East Coast, has sold for US$120 million, setting a new record in the United States.
Recounting her history-making adventure 50 years later, Geraldine “Jerrie” Mock plays it down as an enjoyable way to see the world.
The New York World's Fair of 1964 introduced 51 million visitors to a range of technological innovations and predictions during its run. Some of those ideas have turned out to be commonplace in our world.
Haiti's most respected filmmaker began production on a new film in Haiti this week, making perhaps the first feature to dramatize how people faced the topsy-turvy days and weeks after the 2010 earthquake.
Sunday, April 13, 2014
The U.S. National Security Agency on Friday denied a report claiming it was aware of and even exploited the “Heartbleed” online security flaw to gather critical intelligence.
Eddy Thomas, co-founder of a prominent Jamaican dance company that sought to promote African heritage in a country emerging from under British rule, has died, the group announced Friday. He was 82.
A magnitude-6.6 earthquake shook Nicaragua on Friday afternoon, sending people running frightened into the streets less than 24 hours after a magnitude-6.1 quake rattled the Central American country.
A North Carolina inmate described as a high-ranking member of the Bloods street gang faces a federal kidnapping charge after authorities say he used a mobile phone to help orchestrate the abduction of a prosecutor's father.