Near 100 years after their last major use in combat, the British Army museum is taking time to remember all the horses that were vital in war through the years.
As the tides rise in Thailand, flooding is getting worse in parts of Bangkok. There are fears that with even higher tides forecast for this weekend, flooding could inundate parts of the city that have so far remained dry.
With the European Union agreeing to a plan to bolster the EuroZone and hopefully avoid massive economic meltdown, question turns to what does this deal really mean?
Anton Antonov-Ovseyenko survived being sent to Josef Stalin's Gulag for crimes he didn't commit in the mid-20th Century. Now he runs a museum that looks at the history of the forced-labor camps in Soviet Union.
In Spain, the possibility that nearly 50 years of terrorism may be over is causing shockwaves. Politicians of all stripes are claiming credit for the apparent demise of the Basque terrorist group known as ETA.
As American and North Korean officials try to return to nuclear disarmament talks, South Korean officials are using online video and entertainment to try to convince their young people reunification with North Korea is important.
After a violent crackdown against Arab Spring protesters in Syria, the government is using its hospitals to find and isolate dissidents. To get the treatment they need, they're having to go to independent, underground, make-shift hospitals.
Kim Han Sol, grandson of Kim Jong Il, just started his last two years of high school and he's not doing it in North Korea. He's in Mostar, in Bosnia.
The people of Greece have hit the streets in increasing numbers recently, protesting the ever increasing austerity members they're facing, as well as the corruption in their country.
A Yale economist's research shows that if you speak a language that, grammatically speaking, treats the present tense and future tense the same way, unlike English, you'll save vastly more more money over the course of your life.

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