Wednesday, June 26, 2024
Nairobi has erupted into chaos as angry Kenyans protest harsh new taxes and an eco-austerity program, leading to the burning of the parliament building. Lawmakers escaped through a tunnel after voting to pass the controversial Finance Bill...
In the past year, discussions have revealed that U.S. labor market data may have been manipulated to look better than reality, with reports suggesting significant overstatements in job numbers. Despite official claims of strong job gains, a...
L.A.'s controversial $600K homeless housing tower, the Weingart Tower, boasting 278 units, is set to open as the city's largest permanent supportive housing project on Skid Row. The high-rise includes amenities like a gym, art and music...
The UGC-NET exam question paper was leaked on the darknet, prompting its cancellation by the National Testing Agency (NTA) on Wednesday due to concerns about the integrity of the examination.
Egypt has inaugurated the Hamam sewage treatment plant, the largest in the world, as part of the New Republic initiative. It's located in the western Delta region, a significant step in Egypt's water management strategy.
In Australia, planes are navigating alone due to a severe shortage of air traffic controllers. At Darwin Airport, flights like those from Virgin Australia and Qantas Airways Ltd. operate without midnight control services.
Australia's Premier of Victoria has established a controversial Ministry aimed at reprogramming men, appointing Tim Richardson as the nation's first Parliamentary Secretary for Men's Behavior Change, amidst concerns over gender-based violence and civil liberties.
The Massachusetts House unanimously approved the "Parentage Equality" bill, H. 4672, which allows women to sell their unborn children based on intent to parent rather than biology or adoption.
Los Angeles City Council repealed the COVID-19 vaccination mandate for municipal employees by a 13-0 vote on Tuesday, allowing affected employees to reapply for their positions. You can read...
The Asahi Shimbun reported that Tokyo officials are tackling Japan's declining birth rate with a government-run dating app, which needs users to prove readiness for marriage by answering a series of questions.