Anna Sandalova, the founder of Help the Army of Ukraine delivered supplies to Ukraine's cash-strapped soldiers in Artemovsk, Donetsk so they could build winter shelters.
Ukraine's army has turned to Facebook to get basic supplies. One crowdsourced foundation has raised funds to buy cash-strapped troops everything from body armor to night-vision goggles, sleeping bags and boots.
A man assembles police observation cameras near the Bayerischer Hof hotel before the start of the 50th Conference on Security Policy in Munich on January 31, 2014
Surveillance was all over the news in 2014, and we learned plenty of new ways governments and companies have found to track everyday users. Here's a list of eight ways we found out our privacy was under attack this year.
Protesters stand behind a photo of a victim of self-immolation during a 2012 march in New York City in support of Tibet.
Beijing-based Tsering Woeser has been documenting Tibetan self-immolation protests online for the past few years. But she says Facebook has now deleted one of her posts, and not for the reasons of graphic content that they've given her.
Mohamed was important in Libyan's revolution, helping to defeat and ultimately capture Muammar Gaddafi. His younger brother missed out on Libya's revolution — so he decided to make his own fame by going to Syria to fight in the violent revolution there.
From the Sony hack to #BringBackOurGirls, here are the top international security, privacy, digital diplomacy online activism and cyber-warfare stories of 2014.
A tattoo often comes with a story. And with many American veterans unable or unwilling to tell their stories in words, a pair of veterans have started collecting the stories behind the tattoos to help people understand the wars they fought.
A shopping street in Aarhus, Denmark, where authorities are trying to help rehabilitate people who fought with militant groups in Syria.
Aarhus is Denmark's capital of jihadi activity — a full third of the Danes who have gone to fight in Syria come from the port city. But when the fighters try and return home, they're given counseling, medical care and other assistance — instead of jail time.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un visits the Korean April 26 Cartoon Film Studio in this undated photo released by North Korea's Korean Central News Agency (KCNA).
No one know who's responsible for taking out North Korea's Internet on Tuesday, but most North Koreans aren't especially concerned. They use an "Intranet" called Kwangmyong, or "Bright Star," and for them, nothing changed.
Kemal Kerkuki, commanding officer of Peshmerga forces outside of Kirkuk, speaks with his troops.
While many in Iraq's north are happy that the Kurdish militias are taking territory back from ISIS, Iraq's Arabs in the north are also afraid about what it will mean for them. Some Kurdish Peshmerga fighters these days are declaring an end to cooperation with Arabs.
Screen grab showing Virtual Syria street being designed.
Few journalists, let alone readers, can get into Syria to do reporting on one of the world's most important wars. But what if they could step foot into the towns and villages of a war zone from thousands of miles away? We may soon find out.
The sign outside the headquarters of the US Army's new Cyber School at Fort Gordon, Georgia. The school is part of the Army's creation of a new cyberwarfare branch.
Modern war isn't always fought on a physical battlefield, and the US Army is making new moves to try and keep hackers and cyber attacks away from its computers. Yet some of these vital battles are being fought by young men and women who are new to the field themselves.

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