L.A. Times - World News
News from across the world from The Los Angeles Times
U.S. presidential election unfolds as surveys show global perceptions of the American system have changed for the worse.
Their decades-old battle over the mountainous territory of Nagorno-Karabakh has come to define how Armenians and Azerbaijanis view themselves.
To protect its business in an important market, Facebook increasingly removes content that Vietnam's authoritarian government doesn't like.
Thursday's debate gives Trump a chance, maybe his last, to get back into contention for election. But he's become a captive of his own denial of the COVID-19 pandemic.
China's paramount leader, Xi Jinping, sees himself as a savior, anointed to steer the Communist Party and China away from corruption and foreign influence, into a 'new era' of prosperity, power and political devotion. Whether his vision matches reality is another question.
Nigerian activists created #EndSARS in 2017. Now, it's resurfaced and sparked a social media movement
The Twitter campaign resurfaced this month after a video circulated online showing a man being beaten, apparently by police officers of the Special Anti-Robbery Squad.
Democrats plan to boycott Barrett committee vote, but GOP won't let that slow her Senate confirmation
Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee plan to boycott Barrett's nomination. But that won't stop it from moving forward.
Final presidential debate: President Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden will face off in their last meeting, Thursday in Nashville.
The Justice Department claims that when the president calls his accuser a liar, it's official business.
Beyoncé, Diddy, Rihanna and Trevor Noah are showing support for Nigerian protesters who are demanding an end to weeks of police brutality.
President Obama is hitting the campaign trail in Philadelphia for his former vice president, Joe Biden, Obama's first in-person rally in the 2020 race.
The Republican and Democratic parties jointly formed the Commission on Presidential Debates in the 1980s to take control of the events from the League of Women Voters.
California senator has avoided overshadowing her running mate even as Trump and Republicans raise her profile.