The award winning filmmaker and reporter recounts his conversation with exiled former Haitian president Jean-Bertrand Aristide and explains the state of Haitian politics today.
"It's fair to smash up someone's future but not to smash up someone's lobby," says UK journalist Laurie Penny of the student protests in London last week.
Rimjin-gang, the first magazine about North Korea written by North Koreans, aims to deepen Westerners' knowledge of the country with a new English-language anthology.
If you thought our monster embassy in Afghanistan was going to be the end of it, consider that we're now set to stay in the country long after Obama's 2011 withdrawal deadline.
The British government's planned education spending cuts sparked a demonstration on Wednesday, when tens of thousands took to the streets and a handful of militants broke the windows on the ground floor of Millbank Tower, home of the Conservatives.
Dilma Rousseff has taken over from Lula’s legacy, which has helped put an end to the Washington Consensus.
According to Cohen, half of Russia looks back to Joseph Stalin as a great leader and the other half as a genocidal murderer. In his new book, he examines the ongoing struggle to reconcile the troubled period of Stalin's rule in Russian history.
Fatima Bhutto, standing where her father was killed by police in Pakistan, on how her memoir was the only way to seek justice for the violence done to her family.
In post–World Cup South Africa, the party's over: massive strikes and rapid erosion of the World Cup spirit speak to a serious political crisis facing scandal-plagued President Jacob Zuma.
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