The Washington Post broke the story late Friday that the CIA concluded the murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi was carried out on the orders of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammad Bin Salman.
The ancient site of Babylon in Iraq has undergone a lot of damage in recent years but archeologists hope it will still get special status.
NPR's Scott Simon talks about the latest tensions between the U.S. and Saudi Arabia over the killing of journalist Jamal Khashoggi with former U.S. Ambassador to Saudi Arabia Robert Jordan.
The United Kingdom is looking anything but united these days. The country is in political crisis over the country's decision to leave the EU, and the prime minister's plan to achieve that goal.
Eritrea was once dubbed the North Korea of Africa. Now, the United Nations is lifting sanctions on it following a peace deal between Ethiopia and Eritrea.
Britain is caught up in its worst political crisis since the 1950s over how the country will leave the European Union. Some members of the public say they are losing patience.
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Dr. Janet Diaz of the World Health Organization's Health Emergencies Programme about her work treating Ebola in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
"You have to look at the way she was dressed. She was wearing a thong with a lace front," said a defense attorney whose client was later found not guilty of rape.
(Image credit: Niall Carson/PA Images via Getty Images)
Migrants from the Central American caravan are arriving in the Mexican city of Tijuana. Authorities across the border in San Diego, Calif., are dealing with thousands of previous asylum-seekers.
Steve Inskeep talks to Kim Darroch, the British ambassador to the U.S., who explains why Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit plan is the best possible deal for the United Kingdom.
British Prime Minister Theresa May is fighting for her political survival after key ministers quit her Cabinet over her Brexit plan. We speak with Robert Shrimsley of the Financial Times.
The man, identified as Bruce Byron Lowrance, reportedly entered North Korea from China last month. His quick release is seen as a conciliatory gesture aimed at maintaining ties with Washington.
Nuon Chea, 92, who was the No. 2 leader of the Khmer Rouge from 1975-1979 and Khieu Samphan, the 87-year-old former head of state of the brutal regime, were found guilty of genocide and other crimes.
(Image credit: Nhet Sok/AP/Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia)
The British department store chain John Lewis & Partners is famous for its heart-wrenching Christmas ads. This year's edition features a very famous musician and a life-altering gift.
(Image credit: Mark Terrill/AP)
Bangladesh has stressed that it will not repatriate anyone against their will. The plan sparked protests among some refugees, while others reportedly hid within refugee camps.
(Image credit: Dar Yasin/AP)
British Prime Minister Theresa May is facing a revolt by her own parliamentarians who reject the exit deal she has negotiated with the European Union.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with war photographer Paul Conroy about the new documentary Under The Wire that tells the story of the last moments of war correspondent Marie Colvin's life.
Saudi prosecutors say they're seeking the death penalty for high-ranking officials linked to the killing of Jamal Khashoggi. But they stop short of blaming the Kingdom's powerful crown prince.
A new video series by New York Times reporter Adam Ellick explores Russia's role in spreading fake news, dating back to the '80s conspiracy theory that the AIDS virus was created by the U.S. military.
Prime Minister Theresa May is taking flak from across the ideological spectrum amid a series of resignations. Some are demanding a no-confidence vote; others are demanding an entirely new referendum.
(Image credit: Tim Ireland/AP)