"At this moment, there are police special forces in my house," self-declared national leader Juan Guaidó said as Venezuelan President Nicolás Maduro touted his military and spoke of a "coup d'état orchestrated by imperialism."
International Criminal Court judge Christoph Flügge said that the U.S. "wished death on the international criminal court" after being accused of war crimes in Afghanistan.
A 2017 Alabama law had prevented the removal of monuments that were over 40 years old.
To put it bluntly, the goal seems to be to create a buffer of protection around male circumcision by throwing female children under the bus.
Sheikha Latifa, daughter of Dubai ruler Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, was seen in new photos after being allegedly captured an attempt to flee the UAE in February.
Otto Warmbier was arrested in North Korea for "hostile acts aimed to subvert the country" and died days after his release.
No drugs were found in the search and the man was charged nearly $4,600, which he refused to pay.
Hatch rolled back some of his earlier defenses of Trump's innocence.
Matthew Whitaker may have violated the Hatch Act by continuing to receive thousands of dollars in political contributions as a federal employee.
A recent South Korea court ruling has stirred anger in Japan just as the U.S. may need them both the most in order to advance peace talks with North Korea.
Although figures are difficult to calculate amid the fog of Syria's war, refugees and displaced persons are rebuilding cities ravaged by conflict.
Amazon's facial recognition technology falsely identified 28 members of Congress as people arrested for crimes in a test.
The legislation intends to provide expectations for how to interact with officers during a traffic stop.
In a 2014 book, the professor described gay marriage as "insanity" and instructed women to wear long skirts.
A New Jersey law firm manager allegedly sent suggestive text messages to mass shooting survivors.
Over 400 Yale community members protested Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh in Washington, D.C., on Monday, with 300 more students and alumni protesting on campus.
"These people, their code switching, their hate, their ignorance shows me I'm on the right path."
Only a minority of Russians regard LGBT activists as people who "do not pursue destructive goals," according to the survey.
Shortly after a top LGBT activist in Russia posted a copy of a letter permitting his event, officials began to suggest they would pull the plug.
"You know, you have to keep people interested," Trump told Fox Business about his Twitter habits.