Stories about Photos from June, 2014
If the US wants change, it should empower Cubans with smartphones, encourage freedom of expression and give them information tools, Schmidt said.
Egyptian police came under fire after failing to act on a terror threat posted online, with the location of today's bomb explosions, which killed two officers.
The second "Kiss Sit-In for Diversity and Equality" in Havana takes place this year during challenging moments for the LGBT community on the Island.
The new Labor Code in Cuba has sparked controversy because it excludes important protections in the workplace for certain marginalized communities, such as transsexual people.
While some deny that her sexual orientation is relevant, others insist that it plays a fundamental role in what she can bring to the table.
Azerbaijan, wishing to reduce energy dependency on Russia, welcomes French president for talks.
Bangladesh didn't qualify to play in the tournament, but the country's football fans have caught World Cup fever nonetheless.
The networks are primarily used to play games, share TV shows, series, and movies.
Cubans are increasingly asking for cheaper and broader access to the Internet.
Douma, Syria-based artist Akram Abu al-Fawz turns missile and rocket shells into art objects and ornaments.
Chileans all over the country celebrated their victory over Spain in the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil. From Arica to Antarctica, we've compiled photos from Twitter of the celebrations.
Before Brazil and Mexico battled it out in Fortaleza, the streets were taken over by people protesting FIFA and the government and by Mexican fans in high pre-match spirits.
By 2030, nearly half the world’s population will inhabit areas of “high water stress."
Children's healthcare is dismal in Madagascar, but some organizations are doing their best to change this terrible reality.
Free concerts, free food, free medical check-ups, free movies, free haircut, and now free telecast of all World Cup Games. Thailand's coup regime is serious in wooing public support.
The project "Boteros of Havana" shows how day-to-day life can bring out interesting stories in journalism.