Chinese researchers say the technology will help them keep better tabs on the bears.
Official results are to be released Thursday, but the surveys suggest the prime minister will remain in power.
While bitter political divisions are all too familiar in the United States, they are relatively new in India, the world’s largest democracy.
Polls had predicted Australia would swing to the opposition Labor Party with climate change among the top issues.
Human rights advocates hope Japan will further protections for the LGBT community ahead of the 2020 Olympics in Tokyo.
Online posts or texts about Islam are increasingly prosecuted.
Gandhi is attempting, against the odds, to become the fourth member of his family to serve as prime minister.
U.S. military officials described a ‘tragic accident’ and ‘miscommunication’ during heavy fighting.
The streets of Taipei erupted in celebration after lawmakers approved same-sex marriage.
Polls favor the left-leaning Labor Party, crafting a counternarrative to the conservative rise in the West and elsewhere.
Taiwan’s legislature voted decisively to legalize “exclusive permanent unions” in a victory for the island’s LGBT community.
The move signals the start of a lengthy legal process that could deepen the U.S.-China dispute.
The campus design drew inspiration from around the world, with 12 sections based on architectural traditions from different countries, including France and Italy.
A parliamentary candidate from the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party made the incendiary remark just days before the multiphase national elections wrapped up.
The move is the latest escalation in a long-simmering conflict involving containers that were shipped to the Philippines containing household waste instead of recyclables.
Farmers have struggled under the Modi government and could hold the key to his future.
Only a handful of countries are backing the United States’ push against Iran.
Critics say the problem isn’t the gaffes themselves, but the underlying views that are reflected in politicians’ comments.
U.S. military planners are well aware of the dangers of escalation, but the U.S. political leadership remains on a course of confrontation.
“Australia experienced a massacre and changed their laws. New Zealand had its experience and changed its laws. To be honest, I do not understand the United States," Jacinda Ardern said in an interview.