Mohamud Saleh made his name by reducing crime in a lawless part of northeast Kenya. After an absence of more than a decade, he’s returned to fight terrorism and argues the very same tactics will work.
Executives were taking part in meetings about how the company would slash nearly 3,000 jobs when hundreds of workers stormed the Air France offices Monday.
Even people who tread the line between deep and extreme poverty can manage to pull off a wedding. For one woman in Bangladesh, it took clever planning and seizing every opportunity.
Two leading fantasy sports companies are promising to protect “the integrity of the games” they offer customers, after an employee released lineup information early.
With the death toll at 13 in the Carolinas, rescue teams are fanning out, searching flooded homes and cars. George Kearns of South Carolina Public Radio talks with Renee Montagne.
Turkey says that on Sunday, a MiG-29 plane kept two of its F-16 jets on its radar as potential targets for more than five minutes.
When President Obama announced a massive trade deal on Monday, he heard cheers from business groups. But the unions and public-interest groups that usually support him rejected the trade proposal.
Working far apart, both Takaaki Kajita and Arthur B. McDonald found that neutrinos shift identities like chameleons in space — and that they have mass.
We asked young voters to share their earliest political memories, and we heard about praying for George W. Bush, family members losing jobs and fears of terrorism.
A medical aid group says U.S. airstrikes on its hospital in Kunduz amount to a war crime. Analysts say an investigation is needed, but diplomatic fallout is more likely than a war-crime prosecution.
There’s a growing number of WiFi hotspots, but access for an hour can cost a couple days’ salary. It’s leading to a sharp divide between those who can and can’t afford it.
Iraq and the U.S. have vowed to defeat ISIS in Iraq’s western province of Anbar. The tribes there want to fight, but their recruits are under-equipped and weak. The country wants more U.S. help.
Forget the goulash. Budapest’s restaurants have been featuring refugee cuisine — think Syrian sweets, Afghan pies and Eritrean flatbread. It’s a festival to foster understanding through food.
The rare creatures are native to a swath of states from Montana to Texas, and federal wildlife officials are reintroducing them there. Their latest home is a former toxic waste site near Denver.
The new rules announced by U.S. Customs and Border Protection include how to care for an immigrant’s personal belongings, and proper use of restraints.