The World's Marco Werman speaks to Orysia Lutsevych of Chatham House about the relationship between the US and Ukraine.
The attack against the Porta dos Fundos sketch comedy troupe rattled the country, especially those who are concerned that a growing movement of conservative extremism has found fertile ground in Brazil.
Psychologist James Mitchell first met Khalid Sheikh Mohammed in a secret, overseas CIA prison in 2003, where Mitchell was part of a team that tortured him, including waterboarding him more than 180 times.
DNA testing is making it possible for thousands of families to recover and identify the skeletal remains of loved ones decades after they were murdered or disappeared. But some families are traumatized and distressed by these discoveries.
Since 2010, when Myanmar ostensibly democratized and opened itself up to foreigners, many aid organizations have shifted their attention — and their funding — away from the border.
Guatemala’s new government could bring stability to the country following a turbulent administration riddled with corruption, but analysts see little hope for substantive change in the return of military and private sector elites to power.
The former diplomat, who was the US ambassador to Greece during the Clinton impeachment trial, spoke to The World about how the State Department is functioning amid Trump's impeachment.
Jonathan Turley, law professor at George Washington University, testified in front of the House about the constitutionality of the Trump impeachment and urged Democrats to take more time. As the Senate trial gets underway, he says witnesses could be game changers.
Despite China's attempt to win Taiwanese youth's hearts and minds, young voters cling to a country of their own.
Just a day after the House sent articles of impeachment to the Senate for trial, the Government Accountability Office released a report that says the Trump administration violated the law when it withheld aid intended for Ukraine in the summer of 2019.