A drone strike in Kabul last month killed as many as 10 civilians, including seven children, the US military said on Friday, apologizing for what it called a "tragic mistake".
Greece has inaugurated the first of five new “closed” migrant camps, opposed by rights groups who say the strict access measures are too restrictive.
Relatives of the victims of a US drone strike that wiped out 10 members of an Afghan family in a “tragic mistake” demanded a face-to-face apology and compensation yesterday.
US authorities moved some 2,000 people to other immigration processing stations on Friday from a Texas border town that has seen an influx of Haitian and other migrants, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) said yesterday.
With the Canadian election in a dead heat two days before the September 20 vote, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and his Conservative rival implored supporters to stay the course and avoid vote splitting that could hand their opponent victory.
A few hundred protesters turned up yesterday in Washington to rally in support of the pro-Trump rioters who ransacked the US Capitol on January 6, but they were outnumbered by a robust security presence and journalists.
Some 100 world leaders descend on New York next week in a partial return of the annual UN extravaganza despite concerns over the coronavirus (Covid-19), with progress sought on pressing global problems – starting with the pandemic.
Britain said yesterday that it could deal with soaring gas prices and would protect customers, after some small energy providers went bust and meat producers said their industry was threatened by the knock-on impact.
Several police officers were wounded and hundreds of protesters were arrested in Australia’s second-most-populous city yesterday in violent clashes at an anti-lockdown march.
Two of the candidates vying to become Japan’s next prime minister denied yesterday they had toned down their positions on nuclear energy and gender issues to attract conservative backing in a tight ruling party leadership election this month.
Families of people killed in the Philippines’ war on drugs are hopeful that a formal investigation into possible crimes against humanity approved by judges from the International Criminal Court earlier this week will result in justice for the victims.