From FIFA to Magnum ice cream to Nairobi’s traffic, a glimpse at what Africans talk about on Twitter.
France convicts a Rwandan of genocide -- and grapples with its own role in the horrific events of 1994.
Students clash with security forces in Venezuela; armed men stand guard in Crimea; and London's Royal Opera House hosts a 400-person yoga class.
Election monitors aren't stopping violence -- they're just making sure it happens before they get there.
Why more and more parents in poor countries are paying to send their kids to private school.
How development experts have empowered dictators and helped to trap millions and millions of people in poverty.
Back in the days of the Arab Spring, optimists predicted a bright future for democratic upheavals around the world. But the reality in places like Ukraine, Venezuela, Turkey, and Thailand is far messier.
With civilian rape on the rise, the war on Congo's women comes painfully, pervasively home.
The SEC could help tackle corruption in resource-rich countries around the world -- but the oil industry is getting in the way.
How clumsy foreign advocates unwittingly helped Uganda's anti-gay bill become law.
How a Swiss commodities giant used shell companies to make an Angolan general three-quarters of a billion dollars richer.
Forget ethnic hatred, lack of sea access is the real reason South Sudan is tearing itself apart.
A deadly surge of revenge violence has seized the Central African Republic -- and peacekeepers seem powerless to stop it.
Forget Somalia, the world's new epicenter of piracy is on the other side of Africa.
The secret ingredient in Rwanda's efforts to rebuild its nation after the violence of genocide.
How a $50 million graft scandal is pushing Malawi even closer to environmental catastrophe.
Dealing with dictators cost the U.S. its soul. Now it's time to atone.
Jeffrey Sachs has gone down the rabbit hole on the aid debate. He doesn't even remember what it was all about.
Africa is poised for economic growth. But it won't all be smooth sailing.
Peace talks won't solve the crisis in South Sudan. Africa-style justice will.
It's become fashionable to argue that foreign aid doesn't make a difference. Here’s why the critics couldn't be more wrong.
The latest threat to international peacekeeping is political warfare in Washington.