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"It happened as if it was a dream," says Gabriel Fattah Manga, recalling the day his world came tumbling down around him, and his life changed forever.
A minibus crash in South Africa left at least 18 dead outside of the city of Pietermaritzburg on Sunday, according to a private emergency services company.
Zimbabwe's first lady Grace Mugabe returned home Sunday after facing allegations of assault in South Africa.
Stock news this week: Samsung Galaxy family grows; Tiffany and Lowe's report earnings and Jackson Hole economic symposium starts.
Spain united in grief Sunday as hundreds gathered at the famous Sagrada Familia in Barcelona to mourn those who lost their lives in last week's terror attack.
Nuria Gil had heard rumors of men squatting in a vacant property around the corner from her home, but she had never seen them herself.
North Korea warned Sunday that the upcoming US-South Korea military exercises are "reckless behavior driving the situation into the uncontrollable phase of a nuclear war."
Comedian and civil rights activist Dick Gregory, who broke barriers in the 1960s and became one of the first African-Americans to perform comedy at white clubs, died Saturday.
Just after daybreak at Osan Air Base in South Korea, the first flight takes off, ascending high into the stratosphere, hovering over the Korean Peninsula, collecting and sending critical data.
In the wake of Charlottesville, historians confront questions about how to make sense of the history of the Confederacy, the Civil War and race in the US.
A self-described "free speech" rally on Saturday in downtown Boston was dwarfed by thousands of counterprotesters opposed to the organizers' right-wing views.
The USS Indianapolis wreckage was found by a team led by Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen. The sinking is one of the most tragic US naval maritime disasters.
President Donald Trump, like his predecessors in the Oval Office, has periodically turned to history. Unlike presidents of the past, his grip on the decades before his inauguration appears, at times, tenuous or non-existent.
Trump and Bannon gave a voice to working-class Americans opposing the DC establishment, writes Alice Stewart. They may now feel they've lost their champions.
Their Jewish faith and position in the White House should have motivated them to condemn President Trump's remarks, which downplayed the seriousness of neo-Nazis in Charlottesville, writes Lev Golinkin.
The President's Committee on the Arts and the Humanities resigned in way befitting a group of musicians, artists and writers: with a message hidden in the text.
Confederate monuments should not be in places without historical context. If it's about "defending history," they should be in museums, writes Shannon LaNier.
Like the thousands of tourists who flock to Washington, D.C., every summer, the visitors who strolled through the national mall in humid weather this week came to marvel at the monuments devoted to iconic US leaders and events.