Latest in World Highlight
Latest in World
Turkish authorities have detained the “right-hand man” of US-based Muslim cleric Fethullah Gulen, along with Gulen’s nephew. Turkey has blamed the cleric for last week’s failed coup attempt, charges he has denied.
At least 80 people have been killed in an attack on the Shiite Hazara community in Kabul. “Islamic State” claimed responsibility for the bombings. Experts say that highlights IS’s increasing presence in Afghanistan.
Since the failed coup, protesters have filled squares throughout Turkey on a nightly basis. On July 15, President Recep Tayyip Erdogan called on supporters to take to the streets to defend his regime from the military.
Nine people killed and 16 injured after shooter opened fire at Olympia shopping centre in Munich
Clinton is the reason behind the problems affecting the Middle East and the world, says the republican presidential candidate
Police currently believe that an 18-year-old German-Iranian acted alone, killing nine people and then himself. They have not yet identified a motive; the man had no criminal record. Munich spent hours under lockdown
Shots have been fired at a shopping center in Munich. Police believe that several people have been injured and may have been killed. The police operation is ongoing.
Young people in Nice go from shock to questioning their future. They fear increasing hatred within the community and division in the city that for so long was a symbol of carefree summer in France.
A US artist has proposed installing a public monument to the African drug dealers who “provide a valuable service” in Berlin’s parks. The idea has met with vicious online vitriol, which the artist says proves his point.
Activists have accused a supposedly moderate rebel group of beheading a boy on camera. Secretary of State John Kerry said the US is “very concerned” about the report.
Britain’s new prime minister confidently tackled questions from MPs during her first Prime Minister’s Questions session, but gave no clear indication of her plans for Brexit. Samira Shackle reports from London.
The role of AU forces is on the rise as African leaders voted on Monday to send a large AU military force to South Sudan with a more robust mandate than the 12,000-strong UN protection force already in the country.
It is not very fast and only works in freezing temperatures – but a newly invented nuclear chip certainly has some potential. It can hold 500 times more than current data storage devices.
Afghan asylum seekers in Germany say the recent terror attack in Würzburg could further delay their asylum applications and trigger a backlash against them. They urge not to be painted with the same brush.
Silenced by a crackdown following the coup attempt, secular Turks feel increasingly disenfranchised and isolated. Diego Cupolo reports from Ankara.
In light of Friday’s unsuccessful military coup attempt, many Turks fear continued intervention in the press and the judiciary. Discussions on the re-introduction of the death penalty are also troubling.
African leaders have come together in Rwanda this week for their 27th summit. Proposals include a new Africa-wide passport but most Africans are skeptical.
Bosnia has lifted a key blockage on its road to EU membership, with help from Berlin. But the Balkan country is facing other serious obstacles, says regional expert Alida Vracic.
The attempted military coup that shook Turkey on Friday was far closer than many realize to seizing state power. Tom Stevenson in Istanbul takes a closer look at why it ultimately failed.
The Cambodian government is accused by opposition and rights groups of increasingly cracking down on dissent, prompting concerns about the state of human rights in the country. Abby Seiff reports from Phnom Penh.
UN climate change envoy Mary Robinson has called the UK and Germany to account over their commitment to the terms of last year’s global agreement in Paris. She has accused them of backtracking.
The Bastille Day attack in France has left people in shock, but more than that, in a state of despair. As more details about the attacker emerge, many are asking: “Why does it keep happening to us?” Dana Regev reports.
Thousands arrested, hundreds killed in a chaotic night of a failed coup attempt in Turkey
EgyptAir flights resume to Istanbul as Atatürk airport reopens
Donald Trump is still the unofficial Republican presidential nominee. It’s not official until the party’s convention in Cleveland. Ines Pohl looks at the chances he’s stopped by the GOP establishment.
The Turkish government has arrested thousands of soldiers and fired thousands of judges after the failed coup