Recycling Plant Employee In Ontario Finds Big Bucks Inside TV The man told police he inherited the money after his parents died and put it in the television for safe keeping, time passed. He forgot all about the money and gave the TV to a friend.
Whoops: Michelin Star Goes To Wrong French Restaurant A cafe in Bourges, France, thought it won a top rating for its food. Great news — except the star was meant for a restaurant with the same name 100 miles away.
China Monitors Assassination Probe Of North Korean Kim Jong Nam China is debating how to react to the death of Kim Jong-nam, half-brother of North Korea's leader. Some think that the dead man could potentially have headed a more China-friendly North Korean regime.
Mexico Braces For Flood Of Returnees As Trump Cracks Down On Immigration The Mexican government does little to welcome home deportees from the U.S., but it will now pay U.S. lawyers millions to help its citizens fight deportation. Mass repatriation would cost much more.
Environmentalists Are At Odds With Kenya's Government Over Rail Line Kenya's government wants to run a rail line across Nairobi National Park. Environmentalists are against the plan. The government says the line will use a platform above the park to lesson its impact.
Famine Declared In Parts Of War-Torn South Sudan Rachel Martin talks to Jeffrey Gettleman — East Africa correspondent for <em>The New York Times</em> — about South Sudan's spreading civil war. The U.N. accuses the government of blocking aid supplies.
Fight Begins To Wrest Control Of Western Mosul From ISIS Security forces have begun an operation to retake the western half of the Iraqi city of Mosul from the Islamic State. The U.S. and other international troops are there advising and assisting them.
The Mile High Promise, And Risk, Of School Choice Denver's innovative approach to school choice gets high marks from many parents and pundits. The program also raises questions about the limitations of choice in narrowing access and equity gaps.