DHOFAR DESERT, Oman—Dressed in stark white spacesuits against the backdrop of a desolate, auburn terrain of stony plains and sand dunes, two scientists test a geo-radar by dragging the flat box across the rocky sand.
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SEOUL, Korea, Republic Of — South Korean President Moon Jae-in plans to meet North Korean leader Kim Jong Un’s sister and other senior North Korean officials who are coming to the South on Friday for the Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang.
WASHINGTON — There’s a place for arms control in the Trump administration’s new nuclear strategy. It’s a very small place.
YEONGCHANG, Korea, Republic Of — North Korea’s head of state is coming to archrival South Korea, but it’s the wrong one at least if the goal is peace on the volatile Korean Peninsula.
AKOBO, South Sudan — It’s been almost two years since Deng Machar’s three young children were abducted from his home and likely sold for cattle. Sitting in South Sudan’s opposition-held town of Akobo, the 35-year-old pointed to the dirt beneath his feet.
“They were playing right there,” Machar said. “It would be easier if they were dead because then I could forget.”
NEW YORK—For the first time, researchers have used the cloning technique that produced “Dolly” the sheep to create healthy monkeys, bringing science an important step closer to being able to do the same with humans.
CROZET, Va. — Republican members of Congress with medical experience put their skills to work after a train carrying dozens of them crashed into a garbage truck in rural Virginia, killing one person in the truck and injuring others.
HARARE, Zimbabwe — Zimbabwe’s remaining white farmers will now get 99-year land leases according to a new government policy that marks a dramatic change from widespread evictions of whites from farms.
THE HAGUE, Netherlands — A mining watchdog advised the Dutch government Thursday to significantly decrease the amount of gas extracted from the northeastern region of Groningen, saying a cut is necessary to reduce the risk of damage caused by subsequent earthquakes.
CLEVELAND—A smiling reminder of lazy summer days. An ugly depiction of racism.
Beloved by some; reviled by others.
Chief Wahoo, the grinning, wide-eyed, feather-wearing logo that has divided baseball fans and even families in Cleveland, is being tossed from the game.