For Nairobi's poorest, the enormous trash dump that's slowly killing them is also the only thing keeping them alive.
A new e-book published by Foreign Policy in collaboration with the Pulitzer Center details reporter Anna Badkhen's experience in Afghanistan during the war, embedded with the Afghan people.
Scotland’s soaring national pride speaks volumes about the potential of a complicated dissolution from the United Kingdom.
When you’ve got whisky, why do you need an army?
With a referendum on independence planned for 2014, Scotland may be breaking away from the United Kingdom.
A guided tour of Scotland, as the country debates its looming vote on independence.
Diyarbakir prison, a site notorious both for its torture of Kurds and for laying the groundwork of the modern Kurdish resistance, will soon be turned into a museum--but not without controversy.
Egypt’s elections have produced big gains for Islamist parties. Can Egypt's Islamists learn from their Turkish counterparts how to end military domination while keeping religion out of politics?
In Afghanistan, age-old violence rakes the land and steals its children. Somehow, civilians still find ways to survive. Anna Badkhen files her last dispatch.
"In the winter we have peace and in the summer we have war." Seasons dictate the rhythm of nearly everything in rural Afghanistan, including war. Anna Badkhen reports from Karaghuzhlah.
Afghanistan's war has no running time. Incessant violence has become the norm for those living in rural villages like Oqa where every life is a wartime tragedy.
Anna Badkhen rides through Afghanistan’s Khorasen, a region where almost every turn brings a reminder of the violence that has punctuated this part of the country.