Cambodia's U.N.-backed court Monday adjourned the genocide trial of two ex-Khmer Rouge leaders until January 2015 after lawyers for one of the defendants continued to boycott proceedings.
More than 400 jobs could be lost at the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC), the head of the organization said Monday, after the government cut funding.
Pope Francis on Sunday named six new saints, including two from India, in a mass gathering tens of thousands of worshippers at Saint Peter's Square.
As Japan slips into recession, South Korea is keeping an increasingly wary eye on its export rival's free-falling currency, which is honing a lasting competitive edge over Korean products in a number of key markets.
In an old cemetery in the Indonesian capital, Enur's family and others live in makeshift houses between tombstones, a handful of the millions of poor people that new President Joko Widodo has pledged to help.
North Korea's top military body warned Sunday of “catastrophic consequences” for supporters of a U.N. resolution censuring its human rights record, as state media reported its leader presiding over a fresh military exercise.
Street vendor-turned-rights activist Nget Khun, known locally as “Mommy,” is a leading figure in Cambodians' fight against forced evictions. And at 75, she's just been jailed for a year.
Helicopter surveys on Sunday showed more extensive damage than earlier thought from an overnight earthquake in the mountainous central Japan area that hosted the 1998 Winter Olympics.
For Gloria Teodoro and other women widowed by the Philippines' worst political massacre, the struggle to move on with their lives is as long and painful as their fight for justice.
Thailand's revered King Bhumibol Adulyadej missed a planned meeting with two government ministers, palace officials said, amid ongoing public concern over the state of the ailing 86-year-old's health.