Charlie Hebdo verdict: Closure fovictimes of January 2015 attacks?
23 December 2020 | 4:10 pm
On 7 January 2015 at about 11:30am CET local time, two brothers, Saïd and Chérif Kouachi, forced their way into the offices of the French satirical weekly newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris. Armed with rifles and other weapons, they killed 12 people and injured 11 others.
17 Jun 2017
Thousands of demonstrators marched in St. Paul, Minnesota, against the acquittal of Minnesota patrolman Jeronimo Yanez who testified that he feared for his life when he fatally shot Philando Castile last July.
3 Nov 2017
French papers are also talking about Catalonia, a new tax for businesses, and a sperm shortage.
23 Dec 2017
A jury in New York has found two former South American soccer officials guilty of taking bribes.
12 Jan 2019
In a DW interview, Saeeda Khatoon, a plaintiff in the lawsuit against German retailer KiK, said she was disappointed by the Dortmund court ruling but will not rest until companies are held accountable for worker safety.
10 Mar 2019
An industrial mechanic allegedly made his colleagues sick by poisoning their snacks and drinks for no apparent reason. A court in the northwestern city of Bielefeld could convict him of attempted murder.
17 Mar 2019
Germany's domestic intelligence agency says it will not contest a court ruling banning it from calling the populist AfD an "examination case." Judges had said calling the party a potential threat was "disproportionate."
8 Jun 2019
Former German nurse Niels Högel stands accused of having murdered 97 people while on duty. Defense lawyers conceded most of the charges in a bid to save him from German law's toughest sentence.
26 Jul 2019
A California judge cut a $2 billion jury verdict against Bayer-owned Monsanto over its Roundup weed killer to $86.7 million. Bayer faces some 13,000 US lawsuits over the glyphosate-based product's potential health risks.
22 Aug 2019
A Cameroonian activist critises the "unfair" trial of the leader of the country's anglophone separatist movement, Julius Sisiku Ayuk Tabe, after a military court handed him a life sentence.
26 Aug 2019
Listen to what Pep Guardiola had to say on Bournemouth, Sergio Aguero and the denied penalty after Man City strollled to victory.
Supreme Court dismisses APC, Lyon's application to review Bayelsa verdict and many more || Tomorrow's News Today
27 Feb 2020
Here is why you should pick up a copy of The Guardian on Thursday. Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on the newsstands on Thursday.
19 Jul 2020
Iranians took to social media to protest the planned execution of three young protesters, under the hashtag #Don'tExecute. The men had taken part in last year's mass demonstrations against a fuel price hike.
3 hours ago
Here are a few reasons to pick up a copy of The Guardian on Monday. Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Monday.
8 hours ago
The legalization of cannabis and COVID lockdowns appear to have increased its regular use, the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime report finds.
8 hours ago
Family and friends of British journalist Dom Phillips attended his funeral near Rio de Janeiro. The last rites for Indigenous expert Bruno Pereira, who was killed while working with Phillips, were held a day earlier.
10 hours ago
Group of Seven leaders have unveiled an infrastructure plan meant to bolster the global economy and counter China. But crippling debt owed by poorer countries may get in the way.
10 hours ago
The event in Portugal will present a nonbinding declaration meant to curb ocean pollution and destruction, as well as discuss financing models for ocean preservation.
11 hours ago
An oil supertanker that has been moored in the Red Sea off the coast of Yemen since 1976 could break apart and unleash part or all of its 1.1 million barrels of oil on the Horn of Africa, the UN warns. Also in this edition: Britain's Prince Charles expresses regret for the legacy of slavery, and Rwanda is set to produce its own mRNA vaccines in a first for the continent.