The gruesome deaths of two LGBT activists are the latest in a spate of anti-secular violence in Bangladesh, where homosexuality remains a criminal offense.
We went to Dhaka, where secular bloggers, writers, and publishers are being targeted with brutal methods aimed at suppressing free speech.
In the first episode of season three, VICE founder Shane Smith traveled from the UN Climate Conference to the People's Climate March and spoke with the people who deny climate change entirely to get a complete look at the issue.
Producers Erik Osterholm and Alex Braverman describe the "holy shit" moments that informed their understanding of the devastating environmental and human tolls of climate change.
In this episode from season three from our HBO show, we went to Uganda to investigate the country's infamous "anti-homosexuality bill" and then looked at the organ black market in Bangladesh.
This morning, the FBI appeals for help in San Bernardino shooting case, North Korea claims a successful hydrogen bomb test, journalist Mohammed Rasool is released on bail in Turkey, and more.
A Bangladeshi-American novelist's search for home in the hills and jungles of South Asia.
In 2013, the Rana Plaza garment factory collapsed, killing more than 1,100 Bangladeshi workers. Despite the news coverage, sweatshops aren't much better today.
Dhaka's pavement dwellers have few means to survive in a political, social, and economic environment that virtually ignores them.
Manolada's Bangladeshi migrant workers are demanding that the fines be cancelled.
Bangladesh has never been an especially safe place for opposition writers, but things have begun spiraling out of control over the last two years.
Sabrina Buckwalter, an American reporter living in India, wrote the first feature on the Khairlanji massacre. Months later, her visa was denied, and she was given 72 hours to get out of the country.
Photographer Rasel Chowdhury wants to keep track of how pollution is destroying Bangladesh.
There aren't too many places left in the world where the practice of ship breaking—scrapping old cargo sips for metal—still exists, but Bangladesh is one of those places.
"I am not a citizen of any country. The Myanmar government says I am not Burmese, I am not Bangladeshi, and I'm not Australian."
VICE News correspondent Tania Rashid traveled to Sylhet and met with both perpetrators and victims of rape, as well as local police, to find out what is driving Bangladeshi men to rape and abuse women.
Is lining up for non-essential items dumb or important? We asked some people who were doing it in Sydney's Macquarie Centre.
Bangladesh's shipbreaking industry poses threats to the environment and its workers' lives, but it makes a lot of money. Workers dream of escaping, but it's almost impossible to get out.
The VICE News Capsule is a news roundup that looks beyond the headlines. This week, a Greek court acquits farmers who shot 28 Bangladeshi workers, and the mother of a slain Mexican teen sues the US border patrol agency.
This week the VICE News Capsule investigates the detained Al Jazeera journalist who released a video from a Cairo prison, Qatar's promises to amend labor laws affecting more than a million migrant workers, and other stories from across the globe.
It's been one year since the Bangladeshi factory collapse which killed more than 1,130 garment workers. Can the odd pang of consumer guilt be reconciled with this unfathomable tragedy?
A year after the disaster, the grim history of Rana Plaza has delayed redevelopment, and almost nothing has been added to the site. Curiously, almost nothing has been taken away, either.
VICE News was on the streets of Dhaka in the lead up to Bangladesh's enforced elections, to witness democracy at its most questionable.
Photojournalist Ismail Ferdous arranged a spectacle outside of Lincoln Center during Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week to protest the human cost of fast fashion.