The continent’s startup scene is transforming economies—and Nigeria is leading the way.
New York—It has been only weeks since Donald Trump won the presidential election, and already he’s mired in controversy. First, the president-elect, seen leaving The New York Times on November 22, suggested he might not put his business in a trust to prevent conflicts of interest. Later, Trump, who lost the popular vote, ranted about a recount effort in three Midwestern states. “I won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people who voted illegally,” he tweeted, a baseless charge, analysts say.Launch Slideshow 4 PHOTOS
Software solutions can probably never overcome the problem that truth to me might not be truth to you.
Long before the rise of fake Facebook news, stories by The New York Times' Herbert Matthews portrayed Fidel as a genial democrat.
Thousands of people have rearranged their lives to protect water rights.
Modi's plan to root out corruption and tax evasion could end in a terrible recession.
Sextortionists are hacking accounts and threatening blackmail victims for more.
Reducing the frequency of police chases might avoid some of the thousands of deaths and injuries they cause each year.
Swearing has its own home in our brains, separate from where we generate polite conversation.
Leprosy was passed from humans to squirrels long ago, and may be passed back again.
Under Obamacare, health insurance companies are mandated to provide free birth control to all women who request it. But under Trump, that may change.
Awash in fake news and hate speech, social media retains at least one entertaining utility: as a corporate complaints department.
Other contenders included “alt-right,” “glass cliff” and “woke.”
Native American tribes are reclaiming their connection to the land—by making wine.
To ensure a smooth transition of power, here are a few suggestions for who might replace Alec Baldwin as Trump (if our country still exists).
Solmaz Sharif has been nominated for a National Book Award for "Look," her first book of poetry.
A year after winning the Turner Prize, is Britain's controversial architecture and design collective still making a difference?