Featured stories from November 2020
Stories from November, 2020
"What seems clear is that global exemplars do not have to look the same in terms of political structures, incomes, or economic ideology."
The vintage playing cards feature what was arguably the most prominent figure of daily life in early post-war Japan: the American soldier.
Our work and our international community of contributors is proof that human connections across lines of difference can change how people understand the world.
"It’s far past time for democratic allies — indeed all responsible governments — to work together to end state sponsored hostage taking once and for all, beginning with #Iran"
The trio, all former members of the now-disbanded political party Demosisto, faces a number of different charges.
The deportation of 16 Venezuelan minors and nine women shortly before they were supposed to have a habeas corpus hearing has prompted energetic debate in Trinidad and Tobago.
The loss of Maradona is being felt around the world, including across the football-obsessed Caribbean region.
"Islam has become an insecure identity that is always undermined by criticism from the Christian or godless, but always colonial, West."
New rules vesting the government with the power to regulate online content and ban entire platforms drew criticism from human rights groups and tech companies.
"The image of Thai authorities, armed to the teeth with riot gear and shields, facing off against…rubber ducks…highlights the sheer asymmetry of the battle between protester and state."
A planned US$800 million hydropower project, the largest in Georgia, is meeting resistance from residents of the Rioni River valley
Yet, more and more people throughout the world, and in this case, El Salvador, get CKD due to exposure to agrochemicals and dehydration.
"Heinous violence such as war crime cannot be concealed forever, no matter how much efforts are made to do it, as the Australian case shows."
The 31-year-old Roman Bondarenka was the fourth person killed since protests began over the results of August's presidential election. As they mourn, Belarusians fear that they could share his fate.
Are some citizens being targeted more than others when it comes to Trinidad & Tobago's COVID-19 legislation?
Many fear that inconsistencies regarding who is brought before the law for breach of COVID-19 protocols is adding to public confusion, which could result in further flouting of the legislation.
The protests were massive, with everyone united around the common goal of showing their indignation against the corruption of the political class.
Jamaican youth are rallying against a government decision to allow limestone quarrying in an ecologically sensitive area, and proving they know how to use online tools to their advantage.
"Why is our homeland so small and tight, and why am I considered a criminal or an enemy that threatens it!”
Somalia’s media workers say that the draconian new media law will repress journalists who are already struggling in a hostile media environment.
Two white-coloured kraits (Bungarus), discovered during rescue calls in the Province 2, in the southeastern region of Nepal, are first recorded cases in their species in the world.
Best known for “Wide Sargasso Sea,” her daring riposte to “Jane Eyre”, Rhys is an integral part of the literary canon. A panel of writers dissects what makes her great.