Violence on all sides is accelerating as peace talks intensify
In an interview with The Washington Post, the former prime minister said Thailand’s military aims to stay in power for the next two decades.
Early results released by Thailand’s election commission were rife with accusations of fraud and irregularities, setting the country up for confusing and potential gridlock.
Ahead of the elections, changes to voting rules were widely seen as a way to give the junta the electoral advantage.
Thailand’s military-led government seeks to use the ballot box to extend its rule even as foes call for an opposition landslide.
People turned out across the country to stand together with Muslims as they try to recover.
President Moon Jae-in has been pushing hard for improved ties with the north.
The deaths of the American service members come at a time of intensified peace talks
The Indonesian national carrier said consumers have “low confidence” in the models after two deadly crashes in six months.
Ninety people still in critical condition after the blast blew out windows and collapsed roofs a mile away.
“We are brokenhearted, but we are not broken,” says Imam Gamal Fouda, who survived the attacks that left 50 dead.
In Dunedin, the suspected attacker frequented a gym and lived in a rented apartment with bare walls and a bed as the only furnishing.
Indonesian and Ethiopian officials pushed back against other media accounts about the two plane crashes, calling them inaccurate.
“On 15 March our history changed forever. Now, our laws will, too,” Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said. “We are announcing action today on behalf of all New Zealanders to strengthen our gun laws and make our country a safer place.”
Mosque attacks have forced New Zealanders to challenge their assumptions — about themselves.