The skull belonged to a soldier who was executed during the 1857 uprising against British rule.
Villagers in Kenya are taking part in the world's largest trial to see what happens when charity cash goes directly to the people who need it.
Some believe the president's confrontational approach could reverse decades of trade liberalisation.
A man has finally been pardoned for a crime he did not commit, nearly 140 years after he was hanged.
The Russian capital has no recycling programme and its expanding rubbish landfills is causing health problems
A Turkish banker convicted in New York of conspiring to evade the Iran sanctions deserves a prison sentence of about 20 years, U.S. prosecutors say.
Uber drivers in the US are complaining that an increasing number of customers are using them like an ambulance service.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
In its second day, a rail strike could threaten the French president’s efforts to end lifelong job security or the rail union’s standing.
Prosecutors at the International Criminal Court say he committed crimes against humanity by abusing, whipping and torturing residents who violated strict religious laws.
Revelations that digital consultants to the Trump campaign misused the data of millions of Facebook users set off a furor on both sides of the Atlantic. This is how The Times has covered it.
The president recently appeared to be making Syria policy on the fly, but getting out won't be easy.
By forcing companies to publicly air salary discrepancies between men and women, Britain hopes to narrow the pay gap.
Scientists have been developing a technique to count animals that is usually used to map stars.
Donald Trump is planning to send National Guard troops to the southwest US border to combat illegal Mexican immigration.
President Rodrigo Duterte says that inadequate sewage treatment on the island, a tourism hot spot, had turned its beaches into a “cesspool.”
Facebook has said more users may have been affected by the Cambridge Analytica data leak than previously thought.
Russia has lost a bid to be included in the international chemical watchdog's investigation into the Salisbury nerve agent attack.
The social network says that one million of the people affected are thought to be UK-based.
The charitable group in Essen, which had set off a debate about refugees and poverty, said it would now give priority to older people and families with young children, regardless of nationality.
Many survivors of the blaze are still in temporary housing and say the options on offer for new housing do not take their needs into account.
Police say suspect Nasim Aghdam was the legal owner of the semi-automatic handgun she used.
A woman sues a fertility doctor after a genealogy website test result showed him to be her father.
A proposal for a new inquiry into the Salisbury poisoning fails at the chemical weapons watchdog.
Claims from the father of the YouTube shooting suspect that he warned police about her are being disputed by officers in California.
The new right-wing government's proposal will affect girls in nursery and primary schools.
The prime minister has revealed plans for sweeping reforms of the country's institutions.
A Malaysian university has come under fire for holding a contest to "convert" gay students.
President Donald Trump declared last week that the US would "be coming out of Syria very soon".
A jury in the US finds Gonzalo Sánchez de Lozada responsible for the 2003 killings of protesters.
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