King Salman’s pre-dawn shake-up of the royal family marks the true start of his reign. Will it smooth things over with Washington?
Thousands of young Muslim men in Kashmir have turned to opiates to dull the trauma of a childhood marked by violence and death.
In 2013, the Haitian government began seizing land on a picturesque island to construct a $260 million tourism hot spot. Two years later, the country's opaque land laws have all but sunk the project.
Heroin abuse is rampant in the Indian state of Punjab, and a generation of young, male addicts has nowhere to turn for help.
Colombo's new government may bring positive changes. But, the absence of justice for the massacre of thousands of Tamil civilians in "No Fire Zones" at the civil war's end in 2009 still remains.
Narendra Modi wants India to embrace its traditional systems of medicine, like ayurveda and yoga. But can he convince rich Indians to treat their ailments with lead pills and squirming bugs?
Is King Salman's new court a breath of fresh air—or is it reactionaries looking to take the country back in time?
Less than three years after independence, South Sudan collapsed into bloody civil war. Could the United States, a crucial backer of the young African state, have prevented the violence?
No tourists, frightened Tatars, and Russians have taken all the jobs. Welcome to Crimea in winter.
The world's most pressing public health crisis isn't AIDS or Ebola or malaria—it's a soaring number of motorcycle fatalities. And it's costing developing countries billions.
A migrant farmer from the tiny island nation of Kiribati is a test case for determining whether millions of people, pushed from their homes by climate change, will be acknowledged –– or forgotten.
John Nel was sent to build a lifesaving Ebola clinic in the middle of the Liberian jungle. It opened too late to help fight this outbreak, but could help prevent a new one.