More than 14 years after American troops invaded Afghanistan, the Taliban is as strong as ever and perpetual civil war seems likely. What went wrong?
In this episode from season three of our HBO show, we investigated the security situation in Afghanistan as American involvement wound down and went to Paris to investigate the city's growing religious and cultural tensions.
The NBA is speaking out against gun violence, tornados swept across the American South, and the Syrian government says it's ready for peace talks.
Chaos ensued after a 22-year-old was shocked to death while climbing on top of a train.
There were many men with guns before one shot Malala.
An interview with Tariq Ramadan, the Oxford professor who has made headlines for his conflicts with the French establishment
We spoke to George Gittoes, whose astonishing new documentary, Snow Monkey, is like The Act of Killing meets The Wolfpack meets Lawrence of Arabia—with the Taliban and ISIS thrown in.
It doesn't seem likely that anyone with a US passport will pay a price for the bombing that killed at least 30 people this month.
A bombshell Associated Press story shed new light on the attack, but many questions remain.
The current force of 9,800 US soldiers in Afghanistan will be retained through most of 2016 before the levels are trimmed, it was revealed today.
"It's empowering to see how strong people are in the refugee camps – they aren't just some poor souls, they are fighters who have decided to take control of their lives."
Another day, another string of "hidden" Hilary Clinton emails.
This weekend, Austrian activists organised a convoy to deliver aid to refugees stranded in Hungary.
There's a revolving door between the US army and the companies paid multi-million dollar contracts to support drone warfare.
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Last week, as millions of Americans got hyped about the Fourth of July, two men brutally tortured by the US government were quietly released from prison.
These ex-soldiers who have seen war want young people to know its true horrors to stop them signing up.
We just aired a new episode where Ben Anderson went to Afghanistan to investigate the security situation in Afghanistan as American involvement winds down. We sat down with Anderson to hear about the trip.
Ben Anderson went to Afghanistan's most violent province, Helmand, to see how things are going since the withdrawal of American and British infantry troops 18 months ago.
First we go to Afghanistan to see how the country is faring after US troops withdrew from the longest war in American history. Then we take a close look at the deep religious and cultural tensions in France.
How do you manage your fear in these life-threatening situations? "Curiosity. That's the best solution. That's what overwhelms everything else."
Polish-Canadian photographer Gabriela Maj traveled to seven female prisons in Afghanistan and spoke to more than a hundred women to understand why they'd been incarcerated for "moral crimes."
As the bombing began in Afghanistan in 2001, social media didn't exist and Barack Obama was a state senator. Fourteen years later, the war is still going on, at least according to the Department of Justice.
A look back at the damage Don't Ask Don't Tell did to the psyches of gay soldiers.