We look at Turkey’s downing of a Russian warplane near the Turkey-Syria border on Tuesday–one of the most serious clashes between a NATO member country and Russia in half a century.
In an exclusive interview from detention, a Honduran asylum seeker says she was transferred to a mostly male prison in retaliation for going on hunger strike. "We came to seek refuge and instead we found punishment," Amalia Leal says.
Peter Bouckaert, Human Rights Watch’s emergencies director, has spent the last few months in the Balkans and Greece speaking to refugees coming mostly from Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq.
In Part 3 of our interview, journalist Nick Turse talks about his new investigation into secret U.S. drone outposts across Africa.
France has declared a state of emergency after at least 120 people were killed in Paris after a series of coordinated attacks.
As President Obama deploys special operation forces to Syria, breaking his pledge not to put U.S. troops on the ground, we continue our conversation with journalist Nick Turse, who has been tracking the expansion of global U.S. militarism for the website TomDispatch and The Intercept.
Terror in Little Saigon: The Shocking Story of a Vietnamese Death Squad Killing 5 Journalists in US Pt. 2
During the 1980s, five Vietnamese-American reporters were murdered in the United States. Despite lengthy FBI probes, none of the victims’ killers were ever brought to justice.
University of Illinois trustees have voted to agree to a financial settlement with Steven Salaita. Last year, his job offer for a tenured position at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign was withdrawn after he posted tweets harshly critical of the 2014 Israeli assault on Gaza.
At Ithaca College in upstate New York, up to 2,000 faculty, students and staff staged a walkout on Wednesday to call for the resignation of President Tom Rochon.
The University of Missouri’s president, Tim Wolfe, announced he would step down today after protests over his handling of racial tensions on campus rocked the school.
In Egypt, the leading investigative journalist and human rights activist Hossam Bahgat has been detained by Egyptian military intelligence.
Part 2 of our interview with filmmaker Amir Amirani on "We Are Many," a documentary that tells the story of the historic February 15, 2003, protests against the Iraq War.
In a major victory for environmentalists, President Obama has rejected TransCanada’s application to build the Keystone XL oil pipeline.
Antonio Tizapa, father of one of the 43 missing Mexican students, ran the New York City Marathon Sunday in a silent protest, calling for his son’s return.
Part 2 of our interview with director Harold Crooks and economist James Henry on "The Price We Pay," a new documentary that tackles the issue of tax havens and their cost to the societies losing out on trillions of dollars in revenue.
Part 2 of our interview with Pulitzer Prize-winning New York Times journalist Charlie Savage, author of the new book, "Power Wars: Inside Obama’s Post-9/11 Presidency."
Iraqi politician Ahmed Chalabi, who played a key role in pushing for the 2003 U.S. invasion of Iraq, has died at the age of 71. Chalabi was the former head of the Iraqi National Congress, a CIA-funded Iraqi exile group that helped drum up pre-war claims that Saddam Hussein was developing weapons of mass destruction and had links to al-Qaeda.
The Obama administration is warning Puerto Rico faces a humanitarian crisis unless Congress takes steps to address its crushing debt. We speak to Rafael Bernabe, who ran for governor of Puerto Rico in 2012, representing the emerging Working People’s Party in Puerto Rico.
Part 2 of our conversation with Nobel Prize-winning economist and Columbia University professor Joseph Stiglitz, author of the new book, "Rewriting the Rules of the American Economy: An Agenda for Growth and Shared Prosperity."
On Thursday, Juan González gave a speech on "Puerto Rico’s Debt Crisis: Economic Collapse in America’s Biggest Colony and What Can Be Done About It."