Stories about Youth from July, 2015
"They just pick quarrels and fights all day long. Today vow to execute this and tomorrow execute someone else. Such patriotism is not loving one's country but hating one's country."
"Thanks to these illustrations, I'm unable to concentrate while studying, haha."
"My dad just asked me to make him tea when it's 84 degrees outside #GrowingUpAfghan."
"The Uganda police has been reduced into a small armed group that fights political opposition while part-timing at law keeping"
In the Peruvian Amazon, the Chariboan Joi citizen journalism project has been training young Shipibo to digitally capture traditional stories from their elders to preserve their language and culture.
A top Bahraini student is in prison instead of pursuing his dream of becoming a doctor. Faten Bushehri updates us on the plight of Mustafa Mohammed Ismael
Lily Kwok posted a photo of herself on Facebook holding a placard that said, "I will not 'Go back to China'. I am Trinidadian" following a spate of anti-Chinese racism.
"In front of the national Diet. On what path is this country now headed, I wonder? July 15, 2015: a day of dread."
Popular Nintendo President Satoru Iwata has died, leaving gaming fans around the world to mourn his loss.
Two students, Moctar Dembele and Gerard Niyondiko, might have just made a major contribution to reducing the morbidity of one of the deadliest diseases in Africa.
Even if you were to win the city's biggest lottery game, your share of the prize money might not be enough to buy an apartment.
An Interior Ministry selfie safety microsite has caused a stir on the RuNet because of an infographic created for the campaign, outlining the riskiest scenarios for selfie-taking.
"Only 1 in 50 Haitian children with disabilities attend school. This is a tremendous setback both for the children who stay home, and for parents..."
Several recent cases of young Russians getting hurt or dying while trying to take selfies have led the Russian Interior Ministry to voice its concern over the practice.
"When we heard that there were 120,000 people living as refugees, fighting for mere survival and living on less than 2 cents per day, we had to act."