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American, Danish scientists take Nobel Prize in Chemistry for advancing study of molecules
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This year's Nobel Prize in Chemistry has been awarded in equal parts to Carolyn R. Bertozzi, Morten Meldal and K. Barry Sharpless for developing a way of "snapping molecules together."


South Korea missile launch fails, shaking residents of coastal city
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A malfunctioning South Korean ballistic missile blew up as it plowed into the ground Wednesday during a live-fire drill with the United States that was a reprisal for North Korea's successful launch a day earlier of a weapon that flew over Japan and has the range to strike the U.S. territory of Guam.


A controversy-courting U.S. politician causes stir on Canadian university campus
Election 2022 Election Deniers

One of America's most controversial politicians is causing a stir far north of the campaign trail: at a Canadian university that once granted him a doctorate. Far-right candidate Doug Mastriano didn't deserve his degree, says a professor listed on the dissertation who says he's horrified of the ex-student winning power next month.


Canadian officials have met with Taliban more than a dozen times since Kabul fell: documents
Afghanistan

Canadian government officials have met with representatives of the Taliban on at least thirteen occasions in Qatar since it swept to power in Afghanistan in August 2021, documents obtained by CBC News reveal.


As protests spread to universities, Iran's president tries to ease unrest
Iran

Iranian President Ebrahim Raisi on Tuesday appealed for national unity and tried to allay anger against the country's rulers, as weeks-long protests critical of the government continued to spread to universities and high schools.


Trump asks U.S. Supreme Court to step into legal battle over Mar-a-Lago classified documents
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Lawyers for former U.S. president Donald Trump asked the U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday to step into the legal fight over the classified documents seized during an FBI search of his Florida estate.


Florida residents wait for slow return of power in Ian's aftermath
Tropical Storm

Nearly a week after Hurricane Ian smashed into Florida and carved a path of destruction into the Carolinas, hundreds of thousands of people faced another day without electricity Tuesday, as rescuers pressed on with their search for anyone trapped inside homes.


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  World : NPR Show All 
The Nobel chemistry prize is awarded to 3 people for their work in attaching molecules
This year's Nobel Prize in chemistry has been awarded in equal parts to Carolyn R. Bertozzi, Morten Meldal and K. Barry Sharpless for developing way of "snapping molecules together."
Iran allows ailing American Baquer Namazi to leave the country for treatment
The former U.N. official had been arrested after going to Iran to try to free his son - who remains held there.
The OPEC+ alliance meets in Vienna to consider a cut in oil production
As oil producers in the OPEC Plus alliance meet Wednesday, they'll discuss cutting supplies. That could lead to higher gas prices and hints at new political challenges for the White House.
What happens if Putin decides to cut his losses in Ukraine?
If you are following events in Russia and Ukraine closely, you could be forgiven for wondering if Vladimir Putin has backed himself into a corner. So, where does this leave him?
OPEC+ is expected to cut oil production as it seeks to boost the price
Wednesday's meeting of the 24 OPEC+ oil-producing countries comes when much of the world is battling soaring energy costs. A cut in oil production is backed by Saudi Arabia and could benefit Russia.
A South Korea missile blows up in a drill and panics a nearby city
A malfunctioning South Korean ballistic missile blew up as it plowed into the ground Wednesday during a live-fire drill, panicking and confusing residents of the coastal city of Gangneung.
Motorcycle-riding gunmen kill Philippine radio commentator
Gunmen killed a radio commentator in metropolitan Manila in the latest attack on a member of the media in the Philippines, considered one of the world's most dangerous countries for journalists.
The father who helped his son cross the finish line at the Olympics has died
A torn hamstring left sprinter Derek Redmond painfully limping through the last 200 meters at the 1992 Summer Olympics. Then his father Jim emerged to help him cross the finish line, together.
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American citizen Baquer Namazi leaves Iran after being held for more than six years
A US-Iranian dual national, Baquer Namazi, 85, who was detained in Iran left for Oman on Wednesday, according to his family and Iranian state media.
A barrier of fear has been broken in Iran. The regime may be at a point of no return
A woman dressed in black raises a framed portrait of her son, Siavash Mahmoudi, in the air as she paces the sidewalk in Iran's capital, Tehran. "I am not scared of anyone. They told me to be silent. I will not be," the woman seen
US and South Korea test-fire missiles in continued response after North Korea launch
The United States and South Korea launched four missiles off the east coast of the Korean Peninsula on Wednesday morning local time, according to South Korea's Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Avalanche kills at least 4 mountaineers in Indian Himalayas
At least four people were killed and 28 people remain missing after an avalanche hit a group of mountaineers in the Indian Himalayas on Tuesday, according to an Indian mountaineering organization.
5 signs the world is headed for a recession
Around the world, markets are flashing warning signs that the global economy is teetering on a cliff's edge.
OPEC+ to consider oil cut of over than 1 million barrels per day
OPEC+ will consider an oil output cut of more than a million barrels per day (bpd) next week, OPEC sources said on Sunday, in what would be the biggest move yet since the COVID-19 pandemic to address oil market weakness.
Tesla robot slowly walks on stage at AI Day
Tesla revealed on Friday a prototype of a humanoid robot that it says could be a future product for the automaker.
Swiss court favors Lindt and orders Lidl to destroy its chocolate bunnies
Lindt & Spruengli's foil-wrapped chocolate bunnies deserve protection from copycat products, Switzerland's highest court ruled on Thursday, and ordered German discounter Lidl to stop selling a similar product in Switzerland and t
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  NYT > World Show All 
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Ukraine war: Russia warns US of direct military clash risk
Moscow says a US decision to send more military aid to Ukraine is an "immediate threat" to Russia.
Iran protests: Schoolgirls heckle paramilitary speaker
A video appears to show teenagers shouting "get lost, Basiji", as protests spread to the classroom.
Woman handcuffed in police car hit by train... and survives
This is the moment a train collided with a police car in Colorado - with a woman in the back seat.
Five reasons why China's economy is in trouble
President Xi Jinping faces his greatest challenge yet ahead of a historic Communist Party meeting.
Hans Niemann 'likely cheated' in more than 100 games, investigation finds
It is likely Hans Niemann has cheated "much more often" than he has acknowledged, an investigation finds.
Asteroid struck by Nasa probe leaves 10,000km trail
A telescope in Chile captures an image of a comet-like plume of debris behind the giant rock.
South Korea military apologises after failed missile launch sparks alarm
Social media posts showing what appeared to be an explosion caused some residents in Gangneung to panic.
Elon Musk Twitter deal back on in surprise U-turn
In a letter to Twitter, the billionaire said he would buy the business and honour his original deal.
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Goodnight, and good luck
A valedictory note from Al Jazeera America on what we tried to bring to the online news landscape

A long road to reintegration for Rwandan ex-combatants
Despite programs aimed at helping former fighters recover and rebuild, many struggle to find their place in society

The Cabula 12: Brazils police war against the black community
Brazil's anti-police movement continues to fight for the soul of Cabula, even as death threats intensify

Nevada governor says he doesn't want Supreme Court consideration
Republican Brian Sandoval, reportedly under consideration by Obama for the nation's top court, says he's not interested

Elegy for a website where Native voices mattered
AJAM reported on tribal communities and offered coverage on Indian Country that few could match

As thousands enter Europe, EU flails in anti-smuggling efforts
Why did Frontex, the EU border agency, abruptly cancel a successful anti-smuggling pilot program in Greece?

New Orleanians see tourism bias in post-Katrina public transport
While 62 percent of transportation has been restored, locals say bus service has been left behind

The cancer cluster of Piketon, Ohio
How the legacy of the Cold War poisons people still

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  World : NPR Show All 
The Nobel chemistry prize is awarded to 3 people for their work in attaching molecules
This year's Nobel Prize in chemistry has been awarded in equal parts to Carolyn R. Bertozzi, Morten Meldal and K. Barry Sharpless for developing way of "snapping molecules together."
Iran allows ailing American Baquer Namazi to leave the country for treatment
The former U.N. official had been arrested after going to Iran to try to free his son - who remains held there.
The OPEC+ alliance meets in Vienna to consider a cut in oil production
As oil producers in the OPEC Plus alliance meet Wednesday, they'll discuss cutting supplies. That could lead to higher gas prices and hints at new political challenges for the White House.
What happens if Putin decides to cut his losses in Ukraine?
If you are following events in Russia and Ukraine closely, you could be forgiven for wondering if Vladimir Putin has backed himself into a corner. So, where does this leave him?
OPEC+ is expected to cut oil production as it seeks to boost the price
Wednesday's meeting of the 24 OPEC+ oil-producing countries comes when much of the world is battling soaring energy costs. A cut in oil production is backed by Saudi Arabia and could benefit Russia.
A South Korea missile blows up in a drill and panics a nearby city
A malfunctioning South Korean ballistic missile blew up as it plowed into the ground Wednesday during a live-fire drill, panicking and confusing residents of the coastal city of Gangneung.
Motorcycle-riding gunmen kill Philippine radio commentator
Gunmen killed a radio commentator in metropolitan Manila in the latest attack on a member of the media in the Philippines, considered one of the world's most dangerous countries for journalists.
The father who helped his son cross the finish line at the Olympics has died
A torn hamstring left sprinter Derek Redmond painfully limping through the last 200 meters at the 1992 Summer Olympics. Then his father Jim emerged to help him cross the finish line, together.
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Two-thirds of California voters say Trump should be prosecuted if there's enough evidence, poll shows

California voters weigh in on prosecuting Trump and his influence over the Republican party. President Biden's approval ratings improve in the state.


In the Ukraine war, a shadowy key player emerges: Russia's private army of mercenaries

As Russia's military performance weakens, a notorious mercenary group, long part of the Ukraine fight, steps into spotlight


Blinken calls Colombian migration center 'a remarkable model'

U.S. secretary of State's trip to South America includes a stop at a center in Bogota that connects displaced Venezuelans with government services.


Supreme Court's liberals mount defense of Voting Rights Act, but outcome of challenge is unclear

Alabama's Republicans say they should not be required to draw a second congressional district likely to elect a Black Democrat.


'Nothing to lose': Iran's protesters step up their defiance as a potential showdown looms

The mass protests rocking Iran have tapped into a deep well of anger that the government will find harder and harder to assuage even if it wants to.


North Korea's latest missile test reminds the world of Asia's powder keg

Trade used to take precedence in Asia, but geopolitical tensions are now pushing nations into security blocs led by China and the United States.


On the Orange County coast, voters fume about gas prices but fear for climate's future

Gas prices worry voters in this coastal California House district, home to many commuters. It's part of a debate over climate change and energy policy.


Explainer: Fears over festering Armenia-Azerbaijan territorial dispute

The disputed Nagorno-Karabakh region pits the two former Soviet republics as alliances with Russia and the West shift.


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  World Time Show All 
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  TIME Show All 
‘Horrified and Heartbroken.’ Allegations of Abuse Shake U.S. Women’s Soccer
A damning report casts a pall over the NWSL and Friday's milestone U.S.-England match
Why Iranian Protesters Chant ‘Woman, Life, Liberty’
Iranian women are collectively denouncing the many backward policies that have been holding them back for decades
Why Christian Walker Denounced His Father Herschel Walker Over Abortion Allegation
The feud was sparked by a report that Herschel Walker, who runs an anti-abortion campaign, had paid for a girlfriend's abortion.
Ron DeSantis Is at the Forefront of New Republican Climate Politics
DeSantis has sought to pay for his state to adapt to a changing climate but not to address its greenhouse gas emissions.
Country Radio Still Won’t Play Loretta Lynn’s “The Pill”
While the 1975 ode to birth control is considered a pillar of country music, it remains all but absent on classic country radio.
5 Governors’ Races That Will Define the Midterms and Trump’s Hold on the GOP
The races all feature Republicans defined largely by how much they embraced, or ran away from, Trump
Trump Asks Supreme Court to Intervene in Mar-a-Lago Dispute
Lawyers for Trump asked the U.S. Supreme Court to step into the legal fight over documents seized during an FBI search of his Florida estate.
The Overlooked History of a Student Uprising That Helped Institutionalize Black Studies in the U.S.
"The Tuskegee Student Uprising: A History" zeroes in on the 1968 uprising at Tuskegee Institute that won rights for students—and helped institutionalize Black Studies.

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