Inspired by two tragic shootings, the Lebanese indie rock band don't swerve the tough stuff: they go in.
Lebanon has taken in one million Syrians displaced by the war raging in their home country. Now, thousands are leaving every day on ferries for Europe.
While Europe debates the stream of refugees crossing its borders, the situation for the more than 1 million Syrians living in Lebanon is growing increasing dire.
My dad was a journalist when he was kidnapped by Islamic militants in Beirut in 1985, three months before I was born. But it's American laws that have made figuring out what happened a nightmare.
The spectacular wealth of a few residents has enabled the construction of houses that look like airplanes, pyramids and ancient Greek temples.
Photographer Jade Cantwell travelled through Syria, Lebanon, Israel and Egypt in the months before the Arab Spring. Several years later, her photos are reminders of the lives behind the news reports.
VICE News traveled to Lebanon to explore the battle being waged by one of the world's fiercest militant groups against one of the Middle East's smallest and most fragile nations.
Ex-CIA agent Robert Baer talks the politics of the killshot.
Meaning, if you're a crate digger, you've got to fight for what's left.
First it was an art, then it was a business, and quickly it spiralled out of control.
Two dominant political coalitions are bitterly divided as to who should become Lebanon's new president.
We caught up with the Middle Eastern band at SXSW.