Stories about Protest from February, 2014
Macedonia, the most miserable country on earth according to The Economist, will unite in the fight against poverty on March 1, 2014 in Skopje.
The Dominican government has refused to allow a controversial Jamaican dancehall artist to enter the country on the grounds that he is a security threat. Netizens sound off on Twitter.
Russians, admittedly, are already familiar with examples of their own politicians' wealth and bad taste, as photos of their residences regularly leak onto the Internet.
Iranians who once staged mass protests against their own regime were reminded of a revolution that eluded them in 2009.
An article in Peru's penal code was modified to allow police and the military to use lethal force against protestors. Activist Elmer Campos Álvarez lives to tell the story.
As a futile gesture of defiance Russian protesters brought several tires to a Moscow protest against political prisoners.
"The Zawahiri message [...] is a stark reminder that we have an enemy at the gate, and only together we can defeat it.
Peruvian Gabriela Garcia Calderón remembers the Venezuela of the 1990s, a very different country from the one appearing in the news headlines of late.
Russian nationalists worry Russian-speaking Ukrainians will be "derussified."