Sanaa, Yemen—A man drapes a blanket over a charred body in the rubble of a funeral home on October 8 after the city was bombed by U.S.-backed, Saudi-led coalition airplanes. The airstrikes were part of the Yemeni civil war, a bitter fight between the internationally recognized government of the country’s ousted president, who is supported by Saudi Arabia, and the Iran-allied Houthi rebel movement. The ongoing conflict has killed 6,800 people and injured 35,000 since March 2015, according to the BBC. Over 100 people were killed in the attack on the funeral home, where people had gathered to mourn the father of a top Houthi official.Launch Slideshow 4 PHOTOS
Some Kurds worry about another American betrayal, but many still hope a victory over ISIS will lead to independence—or at least greater sovereignty.
In a message to besieged ISIS fighters in former stronghold Manbij, a commander tells them not to come back alive.
One fragment references the two strongest condemnations of homosexuality in the Bible—such a coincidence could be a flag of fakery.
More and more clinics are offering transgender protocols for children, which critics say is dangerous.
No voting scheme is entirely fair, but the American system is among the worst.
Some evidence suggests the Zika virus can hitch a ride on other mosquitoes.
The Hail Mary is sport’s answer to inexorable fate: knowing what is coming yet being powerless to stop it.
More than 180 years ago, Charles Darwin drew an orchid in Argentina. Now it’s being published in "Plant."
Simon and Garfunkel thought their career as a duo was over, until a sneaky producer stepped in.
For the first time since the Bolshevik Revolution, this major art collection is at the heart of Europe.
The Kickstarter-funded humor magazine, now on its third issue, is trying to be The National Lampoon of the new era.
"Moonlight" follows the story of a poor, black, gay boy growing up in downtown Miami at the height of the 1980s crack epidemic.