Early on in the pandemic, Sweden was slammed for being reckless, refusing the lockdowns adopted by its Scandinavian neighbors and keeping most everything open. But with the ascendancy of President Trump's coronavirus adviser, Dr. Scott Atlas, herd immunity is getting another look.
Public officials shy away from using the term “second wave,” but with new cases surging toward 9,000 a day, the highest numbers in Europe, Spain is becoming a cautionary tale for the rest of the world.
The shooting death of a man in Portland on Saturday night signified an even darker turn in the conflict, as the city has seemingly become a magnet for armed right-wing militias and left-wing agitators.
Barcelona photojournalist José Colón donned a mask and gloves to venture out into an almost deserted city, turning his camera on those anonymous heroes who are helping to keep the city running.
The White House advertised “glimmers of progress” against the coronavirus in Spain, but that might have been premature.
A document circulated by the health department of Catalonia recommends that emergency teams and health care workers stop using ventilators for patients older than 80, and further recommends that extremely ill victims of COVID-19 be allowed to die at home rather than being taken to the hospital.
A seeming lack of urgency marks the coronavirus in Spain, where cases began climbing three weeks ago, and where concepts like social distancing didn’t enter the discussion until this week.
As word of an impending ban on travel to the United States spread in Barcelona, panic spread among travelers frantic to return to the U.S. It fueled a chaotic scene before the sun had even come up Thursday morning in Barcelona’s El Prat airport as hundreds faced five-hour waits in lines to find that tickets home were either unavailable or unaffordable.
In Barcelona, store shelves are still stocked, sports matches continue and health authorities maintain there’s no reason to cancel any event, regardless of the size.
Serhiy Leshchenko kicked off the probe that put Trump's campaign chairman, Paul Manafort, in jail. Now, as Ukraine becomes even more central to the impeachment investigation, Leshchenko has been vindicated — but is still a target of Rudy Giuliani.
In one phone call, Turkey’s President Erdogan talked Donald Trump into pulling U.S. troops from the Syrian border — allowing him to begin an invasion that is turning into a humanitarian disaster, and provoking retaliation by a furiously backpedaling White House. Who is Erdogan — and how does he do it?
When President Trump pulled troops from a region of northeastern Syria, it was denounced as a “shameless betrayal” of the Kurds, who were left on their own to fight off an invasion by Turkey. But Kurdish history is filled with such betrayals.
Physicist Michio Kiku talks with Yahoo News on topics from the state of human evolution to the upcoming traffic jam around the moon.
Sparked by recently released Navy cockpit videos, interest in UFOs is spiking. A world “ufology” conference drew its share of eccentrics — but also a renowned physicist and government officials who say it’s time to take the phenomenon more seriously.
The El Paso shooting and other recent terror attacks are part of a loose underground conspiracy to provoke a race war that will bring down Western democracies, paving the way for white nationalist governments in the U.S. and Europe.
From the march in Charlottesville, S.C., to the massacre in Christchurch, New Zealand, and across Europe, fear that a wave of dark-skinned immigrants will replace white Christians is spurring resentment — and violence.
"We Build the Wall," a nonprofit founded by Air Force veteran Brian Kolfage and headed by Steve Bannon, built a mile-long section of border wall near El Paso — secretly, on private land — over the Memorial Day weekend.
Steve Bannon, who guided Donald Trump’s “America First” campaign in 2016, is trying to do the same now on an even bigger scale: promoting nationalist-populist parties in many of the 28 countries that begin voting Thursday in elections for the European Parliament.
The ousted White House adviser and nationalist gadfly has turned his guns on China, which he considers the leading geopolitical and economic threat to the U.S.
Elizabeth Warren accuses Amazon and other tech giants of unfairly demanding special favors from governments, selling users’ consumer profiles for marketing purposes and exercising a stranglehold over capital funding for potential competitors.
And despite “the gauntlet” of investigations that Trump faces, he believes the anemic Mueller report will deflate them—and simultaneously inflate the president. He believes most investigations into Trump are effectively dead in the water.
Steve Bannon’s whirlwind tour of three continents took him to Italy’s capital on Thursday, to deliver a head-spinning diatribe on world events, economics, the environment and the prospects of Donald Trump’s re-election, about which he characteristically managed to be both cryptic and definitive at the same time.
The fourth weekend of violent protests in France paralyzed the capital, as demonstrators called for the resignation of President Emmanuel Macron.
Protesters took to the streets here Saturday, calling for the resignation of French President Emmanuel Macron — and, in Trump's imagination at least, wildly cheering the American president.
Steve Bannon, now alienated from Trump, with his plans to remake the Republican Party a dismal failure, is focused on abetting the rising tide of nationalism in Europe. But most right-wing European parties are reluctant to align with him.