Months after the Rana Plaza factory disaster, victims’ families have received little or no compensation.
Distrust and distortion occupy the distance between much of Turkey and its Kurdish minority. Can they be overcome?
Long waits and too few providers are consigning more and more women to illegal abortions.
In South Africa, a country with one of the most permissive abortion-access laws in the world, many women find it is easier—and faster—to get an illegal abortion instead.
Even those who cast ballots in Egypt's first post-revolutionary election question whether a new parliament will have the power to make genuine change.
Sectarian tensions are still running high in Iraq. David Enders reports from the "Baghdad Belt" on the state of Iraq as US troops prepare to withdraw.
Egyptians are preparing to participate in the first election since the ouster of Hosni Mubarak, but many are wary of the outcome, fearing the military regime will stay in power.
Clinical trials for US-bound drugs are increasingly conducted in Central and South America because it's cheaper and faster. But does this efficiency compromise safety for trial participants?
More than 2,000 people have been killed in the last several months by Syrian security forces. Human rights lawyer Haitham al-Maleh and his son Iyas are confidant that "the regime is going to hell."
Asmaa Mahfouz was facing prosecution for criticizing the military in a Twitter message.
The postponement of the trial for former interior minister Habib al-Adly and six of his aides caused Egyptians to flood Tahrir Square in protest of the delay.
Under Mubarak, Egyptian media was a state-controlled mouthpiece for the government. Now, in the wake of the revolution, the struggle for press freedom is far from over.