The trip showed different policy approaches between the U.S. and allies such as South Korea and Japan to two big issues: North Korea's growing nuclear arsenal and China's growing assertiveness.
A map of confirmed COVID-19 cases and deaths around the world. The respiratory disease has spread rapidly across six continents and has killed at least 2 million globally.
It's the first country to receive free vaccines from the COVAX program. But that shipment of 600,000 can't protect a nation of 30 million. And conspiracy theories about the vaccine are swirling.
Scotch whisky and other goods have been subject to a 25% tariff. The levies cost companies hundreds of millions of dollars in lost exports, according to the Scotch industry.
As she takes the helm of the World Trade Organization, the former Nigerian finance minister faces challenges from COVID-19 response to navigating trade frictions between the U.S. and China.
U.S. support to the coalition over the course of the war has included inflight refueling of Saudi warplanes and the sale of precision bombs dropped on Yemeni targets.
Historians in Italy compare Wednesday's events to the rise of fascism. "Violence is incompatible with the exercise of democratic rights and freedoms," Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte said.
A 52-year-old man pled guilty to causing at least $1,000 worth of damage in Yellowstone National Park in search of the Forrest Fenn treasure.
The move is likely to increase tensions during President Trump's final weeks in office. Separately, Iran seized a South Korean oil tanker in the Persian Gulf, South Korea said Monday.
In less than two months, the country doubled its total number of infections, according to data from Johns Hopkins University.
The president-elect's transition team is pushing back against Twitter's decision, which is a reversal from the last presidential transition.
"I feel like healing is coming," New York critical care nurse Sandra Lindsay said after receiving her shot. "I hope this marks the beginning to the end of a very painful time in our history."
Texas lawmakers voted to remove the word "Negro" from geographic features in 1991. But a federal board blocked the proposed name changes, and since then, almost none of them have been changed.
Experts say low-risk people in the U.S. will likely be immunized before many high-risk people in poor countries.
The medicine is one of the few to win regulatory approval as a treatment for the disease, but has fallen out of favor with the health authority.