Chinese authorities speak of terrorism as an ideological problem, but treat it as an ethnic one.
With the passing of Fidel, a young generation of Cubans worries that the nascent rapprochment with the U.S. may be stalled or worse. Some worry that their future is bleak.
France is rolling out an experimental center to de-radicalize homegrown extremists. The problem is no one really knows how to stop a terrorist before he picks up a gun.
Ebola is not over. Neither is its stigma.
Rwanda wants to create a culture of entrepreneurship. But can it really be done by decree?
In Assad-controlled regions of Syria, the Lebanese group is making friends, influencing militias, and developing a new model of asymmetric warfare.
Meet the khat-chewing, rifle-toting volunteer army that forms Kenya’s first line of defense against the Somali terrorist group.
Impoverished young men have menaced the city of Zinder with rapes and murders. Now Boko Haram wants to turn their ultra-violence into a weapon of war.
Iranians have voted out opponents of the nuclear deal. But they're still worried the United States won't live up to its side of the bargain.
Tehran says it backs the Syrian cease-fire—but only if it can still hammer “terrorists” the West sees as the valid opposition to Assad.
When the outbreak hit West Africa, fevers spiked—and so did rates of teenage pregnancy.
The university targeted by al-Shabab last year has reopened. Will Kenya's softer, gentler approach to counterterrorism keep it safe?