"From your native country one cannot expect—in the foreseeable time—a more reasonable political attitude," he wrote of the U.S.
Cats that were set to be sold to restaurants in China were found crammed in cages.
Moscow police arrested hundreds, including protest leader Alexei Navalny, who called for an anti-corruption march in the Russian capital.
The Tunisian underdog beat world No.6 Dominika Cibulkova in Roland Garros on Thursday.
A number of historic "cures" fell out of favor because they were more akin to a method of torture.
Ukraine's general prosecutor said it will charge Stalin and Lavrenti Beria over 70-year-old crimes, and is still investigating the mass starvation of 1932-33.
The special counsel was known at the FBI for being strong-willed, with a very different leadership style to James Comey, sources tell Newsweek.
The president tweeted: "James Comey better hope that there are no 'tapes' of our conversations before he starts leaking to the press!" Claims about Trump's past actions indicate there may be.
Richard Nixon's presidential library has a history of Watergate revisionism.
We can read and view history but with the development of the odor wheel, we may be able to smell it, too.
With the Smithsonian's pair undergoing conservation and others in storage, fans of the 1939 film will just have to wait to see Dorothy's pumps.
Timothy Snyder, a professor of Eastern European history at Yale, shifts his focus from the past to the present to help Americans counter the erosion of democracy.
Was Putin's presence linked to the timing and what history does the city have of extremism?
The pope's recent suggestion that the Catholic Church discuss celibacy vows harks back to an earlier version of church practice.
Hungary is attempting to purge itself of totalitarian symbols related to the 40 years of communist rule.
Do recent Russian actions mean a return to traditional aggressiveness after years of retreat?