The region’s turbulent geopolitics have turned it into a proxy fight that has drawn in the rest of the region as well as the U.S and other global powers.
The White House says it’s open to “senior-level” talks proposed by North Korea, but only if Pyongyang lives up to its U.N. obligations to dismantle its nuclear weapons program.
On Thursday, the United States revealed that it now has “high confidence” that the Syrian regime had used chemical weapons against rebel forces.
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender Americans say they feel more accepted in society than they did 10 years ago, and they’re overwhelmingly optimistic that the trend will continue.
While firefighters are holding the line, the Black Forest fire northeast of Colorado Springs is being called the most destructive in Colorado history.
The deputy director of the Central Intelligence Agency, Michael Morell, has resigned.
“The constant flow of killings continues at shockingly high levels,” the U.N. high commissioner for human rights said Thursday as her office reported there have been at least 92,901 conflict-related deaths in Syria since March 2011.
Hey, we were told in the ’60s that we’d grow up to be astronauts if we drank Tang and that our heroes loved it!
As Google and other large tech companies cope with the aftermath of recent reports that the National Security Agency has had broad access to their users’ data, the search giant is asking the U.S. government for permission to publish the number of national security requests it receives, including those made under the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act.
“I’m neither traitor nor hero. I’m an American.” That’s what Edward Snowden tells the South China Morning Post in his first published interview since The Guardian and The Washington Post revealed he was the source who leaked top secret information about government programs that sweep up data on phone calls and Internet activity.