A refugee camp in South Sudan overflows with orphans fleeing bombs and starvation.
In the jungles of the Central African Republic, Trevor Snapp and Scott Johnson try to understand how Joseph Kony, the Lord's Resistance Army leader, has managed to evade capture for so long.
Ugandan soldiers have been plodding through the jungle in the Central African Republic, hunting for LRA leader Joseph Kony who is charged with crimes against humanity across four African countries.
The Egyptian Revolution encouraged a new era of free expression, but with Islamists gaining power in recent elections, many artists fear that censorship may soon return.
The Christmas Day church bombings demonstrate that Boko Haram, a radical and violent Islamist movement, is gaining momentum among impoverished Muslims in Nigeria.
Isaac Stone Fish examines China’s growing struggle to combat illegal drug trafficking across its border with North Korea. Photographer Sean Gallagher went to China on assignment for Newsweek to capture life in these impacted border towns.
In Yanji, China cross-border politics and a sense of hopelessness fuel a growing meth addiction.
The victims left behind in the Lord's Resistance Army's campaign of terror.
SANA'A, Yemen (Jan. 14) – As the Yemeni government steps up its fight against al-Qaida, its task is complicated by the militant group's longstanding, familial and often intimate relationship with Yemeni tribes.
"You cannot have a conversation about al-Qaida in Yemen without having a conversation about the tribes. It's a natural alliance," said Abdulelah Hider Shaea, a journalist with sources in al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula. "Both tribes and al-Qaida are socially and morally conservative, both like to acquire weapons and both are at odds with the formal authority."
Washington has lately become concerned that Pakistan is dragging its feet in the fight against the Taliban because it sees the Islamists as a check on its archrival, India, whose influence in Afghanistan is growing. What alarms Pakistan most is the possibility that India will gain control over the water from two Afghan rivers that flow into the volatile Pakistan border regions, where water shortages could inflame local insurgencies.
When Ellen Johnson Sirleaf was elected Liberia's president in 2005, she inherited a country wrecked by civil war and began to transform it. Today, school enrollment is up 40 percent, Monrovia has power and running water, and trade in diamonds and timber is up again. NEWSWEEK's Jina Moore met recently with the former World Bank economist to talk about terrorism, the resource curse, and Obama's Africa agenda.
Is Obama keeping his promises to African leaders and their people?