Istanbul—Women rush to assist a man as Turkish riot police use tear gas to disperse supporters of the country’s largest daily newspaper, ‘Zaman’, on March 5. Turkish authorities seized the paper’s offices in a midnight raid that raised new concern about declining media freedoms. A court had ruled on March 4 that the paper, which had been staunchly opposed to President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, would be taken over by state administrators. On March 6, the newspaper published its first edition under new ownership and featured Erdogan on the cover with a headline about excitement over a new bridge and other pro-government articles.Launch Slideshow 4 PHOTOS
Republicans failed to consider one important fact: Not all millionaires and billionaires support the same things.
Probably, U.S. intelligence sources say. And some fear the jihadi group will now target civilian planes.
The low birthrate and aging population are driving pressure to restrict abortion in Japan.
Curry could have sat out almost a third of his team’s games and still have had the greatest 3-point-shooting season in history.
As tensions rise between Israel and the Palestinians, tunnels have re-emerged as a weapon of war.
"(T)error," a new documentary, casts serious doubt on the rectitude of some of the government’s counterterrorism cases.
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The Summer Games will host nations from around the world—and the launch of a 21st-century technological infrastructure.
An emerging field of study shows that prison uniforms make the incarcerated less likely to be rehabilitated.
Erika Lust ignores the clichés of traditional porn and focuses on what people have told the filmmakers they’d enjoy.
Alaska-Anchorage is a budding Division II powerhouse, with a 58-3 record the past two seasons.
The sharp-dressed frontman on hot rods, Cuba and his new plans to record.