It's the second time in five years that the UK's end-of-life care has been recognized as the best in the world.
Inmates are excited about the plan to impose new caps on how much it costs to call their loved ones.
Claire Boucher is using her platform to do whatever she can to remove Canadian Conservatives from power.
The new discoveries include a fish that can (sort of) walk on land and survive for up to four days outside water, and a monkey prone to sneezing fits.
Not everyone there is fleeing war in Syria.
"Bringing Israeli and Arabian people together and letting them dance to Arabian music in an Israeli club literally lets you feel how something is changing right before your eyes." —Asaf Samuel
The lack of religious engagement in games is frustrating, because it's an avenue of human experience that the medium could certainly do justice to.
It wasn't particularly successful.
In part two of this VICE documentary, a former Escobar hitman gives us a tour of the criminal underworld in Lima, Peru.
"I'd worked for almost a year to get it."
Will he answer questions about SWISH? What about the GOOD Music EP? The "Piss On Your Grave" video? His plans with Apple? Watch here and find out.
Police in California will soon be required to document and make public the ethnicity and race of every individual they stop while patrolling.
This morning, Obama prepares for another battle with Congress, an 11-year-old boy is charged with murder, Snowden makes new allegations, a former Egyptian general says America "controls the weather," and more.
The new-gen series comeback is a lot of what you know and love, but fireworks are disappointingly absent out of the box.
An interview with Raquel Santos de Oliveira, who took over her boyfriend's drug business after he was killed in a police shoot-out before developing a debilitating coke problem and getting out of the game.
With a new set of policy proposals, Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton is trying to change the tired national narrative around gun violence.
In this episode, VICE heads to the remote Neskantaga First Nation in Northern Ontario where after 20 years under a boil water advisory, they have slipped down the federal government's priority list for safe drinking water from four to 19.
Photographer Joseph Maida's new book examines the way global society interprets gender, fantasy, and the ways identity is performed.
A veteran Brooklyn cop and prosecutor explains why so many Americans are behind bars, and what needs to be done to change that.
Photographer Zora J. Murff's Corrections chronicles the impact that constant monitoring has on the development of young offenders who have avoided incarceration, but are under probation and surveillance.
When it comes to prisons, the US favors quantity over quality. We lock up millions and then release them ill-equipped to reenter society, hampered by debt from prison fees, and barred from certain forms of government assistance.
The problems here are like a case study for higher education.
As one human rights lawyer put it, "letting people go for a walk does not resolve the fundamental problems caused by indefinitely warehousing them on a tiny remote island."
With Australia kicking out large numbers of lawbreaking kiwis, we look at how they deal with offending expats over the ditch.