This morning, Clinton and Trump win big on Super Tuesday, Bin Laden's will left $29 million to be used "on jihad," researchers are trying to raise $400,000 to buy a kilo of MDMA, and more.
Pope Francis used a recent visit to urge Mexicans to steer clear of the temptations of drugs and illicit cash, but when it comes to local cartels, the Catholic Church has its own questionable history to contend with.
On February 17, as the Pope visited the border region of El Paso-Ciudad Juárez before returning to Rome, I shot a papal mass. My goal was to concentrate on the feeling of the day and not on the man who came into town.
Pope Francis said that Trump's plan for a Great Wall of Mexico was "not Christian," so the Donald called him a "pawn."
We talked to people in the former "murder capital" of Juarez about Pope Francis's tough talk on cartel violence ahead of his speech there Wednesday.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has already issued a level 2 travel advisory for Mexico, warning visitors to the region to take precautions while urging women who are pregnant or who may become pregnant to stay away.
This morning, the US government is suing Ferguson for failing to adopt police reforms, 50,000 people have been displaced after fighting in the Syrian city of Aleppo, Paul McCartney loves emojis, and more.
The investigation says that the annulment of the bride's previous marriage was obtained through lies and irregularities, and ruined a dying priest's life.
The Catholic Church's reigning cool-guy pope thinks that the internet is great, even though he can't use a computer himself.
The timing of the leak is ideal for Jérôme Kerviel, who is trying to overturn his conviction for costing the French banking giant Société Générale nearly 5 billion euros in one of history's biggest trading scandals.
The church also told its followers to cool it on the whole converting Jews to Christianity thing.