Jorge Dominguez was a U.S. citizen kidnapped in Mexico by the military. Did the U.S. government do anything to find him?
Asylum-seekers face a series of hurdles as widely varied as the stories that brought them to the Continent.
Resurgence of faith in the formerly communist country is raising fears of foreign influence.
Government use of facial recognition technology is already a daily reality at this Arizona border crossing.
Facebook’s enforcement of its own rules during the Ukrainian election was a Potemkin village of regulations riddled with cracks and loopholes that were easily exploited, writes grantee Nina Jankowicz.
Several thousand women who followed husbands to Syria and Iraq are stuck in limbo, often with young children.
Putin turned to the Orthodox Church to help consolidate his rule. And the Church cracked down on sensible approaches to sexually transmitted diseases. Now, Russia has a crisis on its hands.
Berlin's Muslim community is raising controversial questions about the proper role of Islam in a European society and the degree to which it can or should be be liberalized.
While Washington warms to Tehran, Riyadh’s young prince is charting a more assertive course for the kingdom.
To ransom or not? In the US/European debate Pulitzer Center grantee Michael Scott Moore speaks from experience. The German-American freelancer spent 32 months as a captive of Somali pirates.
What's the matter with 60 Minutes?
The last time there was a congressional declaration of war from the United States was after Pearl Harbor. Why is the president now the only one declaring war?