A world tour featuring the King of Pop will be brought to life in New Zealand this year. Jackson died in 2009 three weeks ahead of his This Is It tour – a series of 50 concerts to be held at the O2 Arena in London – but a unique performance by Cirque du Soleil will bring the pop star’s music back to life
The most controversial “marriage that never was” in recent U.S.
Leadership, to Americans, is a familiar concept.
If you or your parents are of a certain age, then you may understand the unique terror of suddenly drawing a blank that unexpected moment when you can’t remember the name of a lifelong friend or what you had for lunch that day. You wonder, anxiously, “Have I stepped down the long, slow, inexorable road to losing my mind?” There is, of course, no cure for memory loss, and no preventive vaccine
Some observers see Iran’s courageous protests against a stolen election as a replay of the 1979 revolution that ended the tyranny of the Shah or of the “velvet revolutions” that ended communism in Eastern Europe.
The countdown to the 2010 World Cup, football’s biggest carnival, began in earnest this week with the passing of the one-year anniversary to the opening game of the event.
One was the archetypal military strongman, intent on maintaining the social order and saving his country from "catastrophe." The other was a charismatic shipyard electrician and trade union leader who was just as determined to lead his countrymen to freedom.
Bestselling author and Today show and Oprah regular Michele Weiner Davis, is no stranger to private marital matters. Weiner Davis, a clinical social worker, has been working closely with couples those on the brink of divorce or otherwise in crisis for more than 20 years.
A pea-sized seahorse, the world’s longest insect, a "ghost slug" and the world’s smallest snake were among the top 10 species discovered in 2008, a committee of scientists said Friday.
While President Obama’s liberal allies are decrying his decision to refuse to release hundreds of additional detainee-abuse photographs, Pentagon officials and nearly 200,000 troops in Afghanistan and Iraq are breathing a little easier. Their argument that the photos could endanger soldiers by potentially inflaming anti-U.S.