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The U.S. military is supposed to protect this country's citizens and soldiers, not poison them
Its football team is the toast of the world, and Germany's political, cultural and environmental credentials suggest the future is striped black, red and yellow.
Phil Chalmers says he's America's leading juvenile homicide expert, and that his work has helped avert numerous school shootings
India's first prime minister born after independence has the tough task of transforming a developing economy into a truly modern success story
Chiantla, Guatemala—Francisco Ramos is comforted by friends and family as he breaks down during the funeral for his teenage son Gilberto Francisco Ramos Juarez, who was found dead last June in the Rio Grande Valley of southern Texas, less than a mile from the U.S.-Mexico border. An autopsy revealed no signs of trauma, and authorities believe Ramos Juarez, 15, died of heatstroke after entering the United States. Among the few possessions found on the boy were a rosary and a belt on which he had scribbled the number of his brother in Chicago. Juarez headed north to earn money to pay for his mother's medicine, according to family members in Guatemala, where workers earn about $3.50 a day. “He left because of poverty,” said his uncle Catarino Ramos.
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The 'dehumanising hatred' between Palestinians and Israelis continues to break out into deadly violence
Camp Lejeune, in North Carolina, is a toxic paradox; a place where young men and women were poisoned in the service of their nation
Putin is popular at home, but the cost of his Ukraine adventure is rising
Extending the stalled talks in Vienna gives Iran more time to make a nuclear bomb
Wildly differing prices for procedures suggest that U.S. health care needs to heal itself
With less than 100 days until the vote, Scots could choose to tear the U.K. apart - and cause a major headache in Europe.
As far as Ukraine goes, Russia has reached a kind of bloody stalemate: the mouse lost its tail, but ended up escaping westwards
Celebrations of the centenary of the Panama Canal have been marred by ugly stand-offs between the government and contractors
'The world's largest incubator' copies tech companies on the up and takes them to other countries.
A polymer spray keeps bacteria-laden biofilms from growing on food, ships and more
A new technology capable of cutting the lines of communication between bacteria is helping win the war against drug-resistant bacteria
Cloud computing is killing the traditional office. Hooray.
78 companies are displaying unmanned drones at Farnborough air show this year, and they might be the future of air travel
The bacteria colony in your bowels could be the key to your health
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Peter Larson is a big name in the world of really big lizards
As his country courts the EU, the tennis star is mending its damaged reputation, one Grand Slam at a time
La Serenissima really is sinking - in a construction scam surrounding the floodgates meant to save it
Young opera stars are gravitating to small cities in Germany, where a third of the world's performances are held
The arrival of the reality TV stars in America's exclusive summer community has thrown their neighbours into a state of utter panic
The arrival of the Kardashian clan in the Hamptons portends nothing good for one of America's most exclusive summer communities
Top restaurants all over the world are serving up dishes using blooming herbs and seasonal blossoms
John Lithgow joins a long line of actors to play the crazy King Lear