Nineteen men were charged Thursday in South Africa with organizing a coup in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
A "triple crisis" that's fallen on the civilian population in Mali prompted the European Commission to boost its humanitarian aid, a crisis official said.
Eating fruits and vegetables is important to maintaining good health, but produce can harbor pathogens that can make people ill, U.S. officials say.
Dignitaries from France and Britain on Tuesday laid wreaths at Verdun, France, to note the 90th anniversary of the end of World War I.
French medical scientists say they've identified patterns of gene expression that can predict response to treatment of advanced metastatic colorectal cancer.
The August military confrontation between Georgia and Russia has highlighted the vulnerability of the West's prize project to bring Caspian oil westward, the $3.6 billion, 1,092-mile Baku-Tbilisi-Ceyhan pipeline. On Aug. 5, BTC exports were halted by a mysterious explosion, temporarily halting Azeri oil exports. Despite the pipeline's vulnerability, Kazakhstan has now decided to use the BTC to transport limited amounts of crude from its Tengiz field westward.
Fees airlines pay to airports have suddenly come into focus as U.S. carriers struggle with rising jet fuel costs, industry observers said.
In a rapidly changing world where terrorism and the proliferation of nuclear weapons are replacing conventional enemies, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization is finding that it needs to reinvent itself in order to address what it has identified as "significant threats."
Some ordinary New York City residents did a most extraordinary deed Thursday, lifting a five-ton bus off a dying pregnant woman, police said.
Three weekend shootings that left one person dead and 10 wounded prompted Hartford officials Monday to impose a 30-day curfew for city youth.