Splitting from a spouse is never an easy thing, emotionally, but in many divorces, the Internet has made the process more efficient and cheaper.
The United Nations' population office, in an unprecedented move, is revising downward its world population predictions. The new figures reflect declining birth rates in many developing nations and the impact of the HIV/AIDS pandemic.
The U.S. space agency, NASA, says a decision is close on how to exchange the international space station crew while the U.S. shuttle fleet is grounded.
Ahead of his visit with President Bush on Friday, Spanish Prime Minister Jose Maria Aznar met with Mexican President Vicente Fox in Mexico City to discuss the Iraq problem.
The United States says time is running out for Ankara to accept a final offer for an aid package that would pave the way for U.S. troops to be deployed to Turkey for a possible war with its southern neighbor Iraq.
Rajaa Marzouk begins crying when she talks about what happened to her son, Ahmed al-Fuhaid, in early 1991 during the Iraqi occupation of Kuwait.
The Paris-based Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development is scaling back its growth projections for Europe and Japan. The economic think tank is particularly concerned about the weak German economy.
Thailand's police and drug enforcement authorities are claiming success after two weeks of a promised three month crackdown on illegal drugs. But there are fears that the police are taking things too far.
South Koreans are mourning the deaths of more than 120 people Tuesday in a deadly subway arson attack. The families of the victims are growing angry at the pace of identifying their relatives.
Across the country, tens of thousands of military personnel are emptying out of their bases, not knowing when they might return.