Two years after South Africa's Marikana miners' strike and massacre, neither Lungisile Madwantsi -- nor his country -- has healed.
The U.K. government has made a good start on its war on slavery. But it needs to get serious.
Ferguson protests; Liberians face the spread of Ebola; and the pope visits South Korea.
The company spent a year preparing to enter the former pariah state. Will it be a trailblazer or a cautionary tale?
Some Chinese say their massive trade union isn't standing up for worker rights.
Why the deadliest day on the world’s tallest mountain won't change the lives of Nepal's sherpas.
How Katty Kay and Claire Shipman get it wrong on women and overconfidence.
Why zero tolerance makes for bad policy on world's oldest profession.
Why isn't anyone focusing on the domestic help in the Indian diplomatic scandal?
Is the declining value of labor behind the dangerous rise in income inequality?
Time has finally run out for the town of Baikalsk.
What today’s activists can learn from the life and times of the heroic Polish politician who passed away earlier this week.
The Algerian government has a long track record of subduing protest movements. Is it about to meet its match?
Mandela helped South Africans find their way to political freedom. But they still haven’t managed to overcome the economic legacy of the old regime.
Why World Bank President Jim Yong Kim is right to subject the Bank’s global business report to fresh scrutiny.
Sorry, Charles Kenny, but Walmart is hardly an ally of the world's poor.
The big box behemoth might be a global force for good, but expansion doesn't make everyone happy.
Why America needs a personnel system built for the 21st century.
After Republicans' election-year drubbing, the United States has an historic opportunity to fix its broken immigration system. And the arguments against reform simply don't hold up anymore.
An encouraging number of the world's people voted in 2012. But voting does not a democracy make.
The numbers say the stumbling U.S. economy is picking up steam. But there’s good reason to worry.
We often ask why some people choose to resist authoritarian regimes. But the better question might be why so many decide to cooperate.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel received an angry welcome in Greece as popular anger over austerity measures continues to grow.
Could American labor unions be the best way to roll back radical Islamists in the Middle East?
Why no one should be surprised that the emerging economic superpower is getting cut back down to size.