The European Union has been a unifying force that transcends the bitter divisions between Catholics and Protestants that have long bedeviled Northern Ireland — that ends under if Britain leaves the European Union.
Russia, which may be behind the DNC hack, has been successful at cyberespionage lately, but its traditional spying methods may not be as effective.
Emergency room physicians also say that people come in with far more gunshot wounds per incident than a decade ago—a likely consequence of semi-automatic weapons.
Under natural circumstance, carbon dioxide can take hundreds or thousands of years to turn into a mineral, but the scientists claim that 95 percent of the carbon dioxide they injected around 2,000 feet underground became harmless calcite in two years.
The San Francisco-based Ninth Circuit ruled that there must be a good cause for people to carry concealed firearms. The National Rifle Association was not pleased.
The US is aiming to conclude negotiations on the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership deal before the end of the year, but disputes over issues like the names of cheeses and digital privacy make that goal unlikely.
The decision alone won't stop the loss of rainforests, but it will involve the private sector in slowing it down.
At least 29 people were killed last week when police in India ousted members of a religious sect from a public park where they had built a secretive mini-state.
More UN soldiers have been killed in Mali than anywhere else the world body has a peacekeeping mission. That's mainly because there is no peace to keep in an active war zone.
The opening of the Gotthard Base Tunnel, the longest rail tunnel in the world, is a big deal for Europe. The US is moving, slowly, towards investing more in rail.
The organization has released a thousands of documents that critics of free trade say shows how officials negotiating the Trade in Services Agreement, or TiSA, could force privatization on public institutions around the world.
Experts say it's a troubling development that could help bring the world closer to the nightmare scenario of unthinking robots killing people without the checks and balances of human control.
The reluctance of European banks to do business with Iran is threatening to undermine the nuclear deal the Islamic republic reached last year.
Activists opposed to genetically modified organisms fear the combined companies would wield tremendous influence over how — and what — foods are grown around the world.
NASA estimates that more than 100 million man-made objects the size of a grain of salt and larger are circling the planet, risking damage to the International Space Station and other objects in orbit.
Proposed new animals rights legislation — which states animals are sentient beings with certain rights, who can experience anguish — has been described as the most progressive in the world.
US officials say legal hunting of some species helps to discourage poaching and keep populations from interfering with humans and livestock — but a pair of researchers say that's partly a myth.
Australian entrepreneur Craig Wright said he created bitcoin on May 2 and walked his story back three days later, in the latest embarrassing controversy for the virtual currency.
The company, Vancouver-based Constantine Metal Resources, says mining water regulations are more stringent than rules for drinking water.
Since the end of the last Ice Age, migration and population turnover — sometimes driven by changes in the climate — have been common features in Europe.