“Our goals are two things. Number one to get more information into North Korea. Number two, to raise awareness to the fact that there’s not going to be a military solution to the North Korean dictatorship, and there’s not going to be a systematic one. It’s going to be a people power one. It's going to be information and education."
America is full of suggestive and dirty-sounding place names, some of which were created before certain words had sexual connotations behind them. And some sound funny because of a difference in language.
Olumide Oresegun says his enchanting, life-like work has been shared hundreds of thousands of times on social media since he posted some photos of it, and he wants people to know there is realism in Africa.
“I do talk about the repression and the repressive culture and how, you know, when teenagers rebel, they do crazy things. And I talk about, in particular, women going over to join ISIS and why they’re going. And I say it has nothing to do with religion, and I say it has nothing to do with politics.”
Through colorful illustrations and humor, in a story that transcends oceans and borders, Tariq entertainingly comments on the grievances and struggles of young girls and women facing patriarhal suppression.
Kim Barker's book about her time in Afghanistan didn't exactly fly off the shelves. Sure, it sold a respectable 11,000 copies, but it was no best seller. But a new movie based on the book looks like it will be a hit.
Unlike Marvel's Storm character from its X-Men series and Black Panther, who both hail from the fictional country of Wakanda in Africa, Jide Martin’s characters are truly African-born. And many are inspired by Nigerian folklore.
The Department of Justice policy says cell-site simulators used by federal agencies "may not be used to collect the contents of any communication in the course of criminal investigations. This means data contained on the phone itself, such as emails, texts, contact lists and images, may not be collected using this technology."