Tech & Science
This Week's Edition
Diana at 50
If not for that tragic night, what Princess Diana’s life might look like now.
The Journey Home
Young exiles are returning from across the world to build the new nation of South Sudan.
An Unlikely Martyr
Journalist Rachid Nini is jailed in Morocco by the very government whose agenda he used to serve.
‘If You Think That’s Painful ...’
The shah jailed my father. Khomeini jailed my sister. Then came my turn to scream.
General Rod's War
He's the unsung general who drafted the plan for the surge. It's gone fine so far. Now, the real test.
Portrait of the Gulag
Artist Ai WeiWei is freed. But China continues its harshest crackdown on political dissidents in decades.
Greece Is the Way We Are Feeling
How did a marginal, misgoverned little nation push all of Europe to the brink?
Scotland: A Winning Bet?
Can Alex Salmond Win Independence?
Welfare for Dictators
A NEWSWEEK investigation reveals how Pentagon billions are flowing to strongmen in the Middle East.
North Korea's Meth Export
Border transients, poverty, and desperation fuel a drug scourge in the Chinese hinterlands.
The Triple Agent
In the world of terrorism, no one’s loyalty is ever certain.
Afghanistan Is Not Making America Bankrupt
There’s an argument to be had about the future fight in Afghanistan. Money, however, is not the point.
Immigrants = Jobs
There’s a simple way to get Americans back to work: Make it easy for talented foreigners to come here and hire them.
Ian Buruma Reflects on His Birthplace, the Hague
Ian Buruma chronicles the pretentious tendencies of his birthplace.
Green Fighter: Germany's Renate Kunast
Renate Künast is on the verge of becoming Berlin’s first Green mayor.
Turkey: The Mideast's Next Dilemma
With Turkey flexing its muscles, we may soon face a revived Ottoman Empire.
Why Turkey's Prime Minister is Good for Christians
Turkish Prime Minister Erdogan is redrawing the Constitution.
Yemen’s president of more than three decades is badly wounded. Is a billionaire about to take his seat?
Indian Activists Fight Corruption
As corruption runs amok in India, a colorful cast of activists takes on the politicians.
Inside a Ukrainian Interrogation Room
Convictions in Ukraine are often based on confessions. A photographer captures the moment of truth.
The Kremlin’s Loyal Opposition
Mikhail Prokhorov is the likely leader of a new opposition party in upcoming elections—but Putin isn’t scared.
June 10, '11: Hatay Province,Turkey
Thousands of terrified men, women, and children streamed north into Turkey
America’s spies have lost many of their most valued allies in the war against the jihadists.
They are the new ‘boat people’— migrants and refugees forced to flee for Europe from Africa. Many have died making the journey.
India's Greatest Painter Dies
Maqbool Fida Husain celebrated India in all its exuberant complexity.
How to Save the Planet
How we live today is clearly unsustainable. Why history proves that is completely irrelevant.
Out of the Shadow of Fear in Syria
A rare inside look at Syria, a land where the regime rules with a murderous impunity.
A. B. Yehoshua Reflects on Haifa, Israel
A. B. Yehoshua says this tolerant northern haven puts the rest of Israel to shame.
The Truth About India
Four stupid misconceptions the West needs to shake.