The newly re-elected president accused the American envoys of conspiring against his government and gave them 48 hours to leave.
In Denmark’s capital, bicycles are the most common accessory.
The Facebook chief executive had initially resisted meeting with European authorities, who have emerged as the world’s most assertive watchdog of the technology industry.
The minister, Inger Stojberg, said fasting Muslims should stay home from work “to avoid negative consequences for the rest of Danish society.”
Prospects for Mr. Trump’s landmark meeting next month with Kim Jong-un of North Korea have suddenly grown a bit cloudy.
Once unwanted relics, the booths are being retooled in imaginative ways, including as cellphone repair shops, tiny cafes and defibrillator sites.
Intelligence agents tracked a Taliban car bomb to an auto repair garage in Kandahar, but they failed in their attempt to disarm it.
Officials in Bangkok warned that demonstrators fighting for a return to civilian government had been identified through photographs and video footage, and that they could be prosecuted.
North Korean denuclearization is off the table, at least in the short term. But there are other outcomes from the planned summit talks that President Trump might accept.
Bringing the numbers to life for the jewel in Bolivia’s conservation crown.
Israel immediately challenged the request, which came a week after at least 60 Palestinians were killed by Israeli fire in protests at the Gaza border.
Two crucial witnesses turned against fellow defendants and revealed details of the failed effort to overthrow President Recep Tayyip Erdogan in 2016.
The moves are likely to change little for the auto industry, though Chinese factories and German firms could benefit from slashing tariffs on parts.
The city has planned a day of commemorations, and Prime Minister Theresa May and Prince William were to attend a service in the English city.
Senator Bob Corker of Tennessee declined to become the ambassador, just weeks after President Trump’s previous choice was reassigned. Should Australia be taking this personally?
A hospital demanded that a woman pay her bills before she could see her newborn twins, illustrating a plight that many face in the Chinese medical system.
Some critics were appalled that a U.S. agency would refer to Kim Jong-un as “supreme leader.” Others noticed that Mr. Kim’s likeness seemed to have extra chins.
An Australian politician identified Chau Chak Wing, an Australian citizen of Chinese descent, as a co-conspirator in a 2015 bribery case.
Villagers whose children have been killed by wild dogs blame Hindu-right politicians for closing slaughterhouses, which they say has deprived dogs of food and made them violent.
Tashi Wangchuk was sentenced to five years in prison after he spoke to The New York Times about his worries that Tibetan is a dying language.
South Korea moved to confront growing doubts about whether the meeting between President Trump and Kim Jong-un would actually take place.
Paul Tweed attracted star clients by suing publishers in Belfast, London and Dublin. He plans to hold the social media giants to the same standards.
Archbishop Philip Wilson became the highest-ranking Catholic official to be convicted of concealing child sexual abuse. He faces two years in prison.
Subsidized eggs and frozen chickens may help to explain why President Nicolás Maduro stayed in power. Our correspondents followed his supporters as they enticed undernourished citizens to vote for Mr. Maduro in exchange for food.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
A group of mainly Latin American nations said the vote had not “met with the international standards of a democratic, free, just and transparent electoral process.”
The 15 million residents of Karachi, the Pakistani port city known as the concrete jungle, are enduring a heat wave with little relief in sight.
Giuseppe Conte, a civil law professor with a long resume, must still be approved. But his main qualification may be his willingness to do the bidding of his backers.
The former London mayor resigned more than two years after being suspended in a dispute that was an embarrassment to the party leadership.
Despite the government’s tough talk, a hard-hitting parliamentary report says it is business as usual for Russian oligarchs in the city’s financial “laundromat.”
The country released a revised handbook titled “If Crisis or War Comes,” its first such update since the Cold War era.
With the last of 1,600 militants departing from the Palestinian camp of Yarmouk, fighting around the capital is over. Peace, though, remains elusive.
The agent told the two U.S. citizens: “It has to do with you guys speaking Spanish in the store in a state where it’s predominantly English-speaking.”
Forty years after creating its “essential medicines” list, which revolutionized the struggle to get drugs to the poor, the agency tackles diagnostics.
An influx of Filipinos has turned tiny Pyramid Hill into a model for integration and revival.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo delivered a remarkably hard-line speech about Iran, offering no concessions to European leaders who want to do business with Tehran.
President Trump threatened tariffs on $150 billion in goods, then tried conciliation. Beijing’s response either way: Rebuff the offers and avoid specific pledges.
Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe could have more time tacked on to her conviction for spying, possibly because of a gaffe by Boris Johnson, the British foreign minister.
A Chilean survivor of sexual abuse said that during his private meeting with Pope Francis, the pontiff embraced him for who he was.
Even if you can’t afford a palazzo on the Grand Canal, you might be able to bid for a plot in the cemetery of San Michele.
Yiannis Boutaris, known for his outspoken views against far-right violence and racism, was assaulted at a ceremony commemorating victims of a World War I genocide.
The decision by Britain’s culture secretary is the latest twist in a takeover battle between Comcast and Rupert Murdoch’s 21st Century Fox for control of the British satellite broadcaster.
The case was the first in the country against a bank for actions during the global financial crisis, and the decision is a blow to British regulators.
Officials said Nobukazu Kuriki, who had tried to reach the summit seven other times, died after he slipped and fell near Camp Three.
Social media users noticed a distinct age gap between the Chinese delegates and the American lawmakers who met them in Washington.
The first nine days of the public investigation are to be devoted to tributes to the dead by friends and families, reflecting the powerful emotions at play.
While the once-profound influence of the Catholic Church has faded, abortion is an exception, leaving the results of the coming referendum unpredictable.
President Nicolás Maduro won a second term as president of Venezuela, a country in the midst of a historic economic collapse. Voter turnout appeared to be extremely low amid calls for a boycott.
Palestinian officials and doctors gave conflicting accounts of the condition of Mr. Abbas, who is 82.
President Trump was surprised and angered by a statement issued by the North’s chief nuclear negotiator, who declared that the country would not swap its nuclear weapons capability for economic aid.
Roman Abramovich, owner of Chelsea, missed its final soccer match after his visa expired. It’s unclear if his troubles are a bureaucratic hiccup or if Britain is clamping down.
Moktada al-Sadr, the upset winner of Iraq’s election, has undergone a reinvention, from a militant Shiite to an anticorruption champion whose “Iraq First” message appeals across religious divides.
“I am proud to be a woman and a feminist,” says the Duchess of Sussex, a.k.a. the American-born Meghan Markle, who married Prince Harry.
Chanting “death to Israel,” marchers carried Palestinian flags and placards that called Jerusalem “Palestine’s eternal capital.”
Paolo Borrometi is among scores of Italian journalists under police protection after their reporting angered crime figures. “That doesn’t happen in other countries,” says a press freedom advocate.
The country has come tantalizingly close to eradicating the virus in recent years, only to be foiled by instability, mistrust and attacks on vaccinators.
Australia is a breadbasket to the world and a globalization success story. So why are its farmers killing themselves?
China and Taiwan share claims to the South China Sea, but a visit to Taiwan’s “island” shows how they diverge in exercising control.
Prelates based in Iraq and Pakistan, and the Vatican official in charge of aid for Rome’s homeless and poor, are among those to be elevated on June 29.
Four gunmen stormed a Russian Orthodox church in Grozny, the capital of Chechnya on Saturday, before being killed by security forces.
The opening of the U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem marks the increasing importance of conservative Christians to Israel, at the risk of upsetting American Jews.
Centuries of tradition seemed to peel away as Bishop Michael Curry spoke to the crowd of aristocrats in the cadence of the black American church.
Three new cases of the Ebola virus have been confirmed in a city of more than one million people, Congo’s health minister announced.
The 39-year-old plane is a powerful symbol of the troubled aviation industry. As tourism surges, Cuba’s national airline struggles to buy planes and maintain its fleet
A country taps its past as it leads the way on one of the most pressing issues facing modern democracies: how to regulate the world’s biggest social network.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi of India visited the disputed region of Kashmir, where he was met by calls from separatists for a shutdown of the area.
An extraordinary ceremony with strong elements of African-American culture showed the couple’s determination to bring Britain’s royal family into the modern world.
Scenes from the long royal wedding arrivals — Serena Williams! Amal Clooney! Idris Elba! James Blunt! And the beef baron William Vestey, of course.
Follow the day’s events in Windsor, England, and beyond.
“I never lock my door; if people show up at night, I will wake up,” said I Gusti Mangku Sasak, a holistic Usada Bali healer.
Young people from prosperous I.T. companies organized protests, donated money and deliberately snarled traffic. Even their employers pitched in.
Cricket has been one of the few rallying points for people on both sides of Afghanistan’s war. The Taliban denied involvement in the attack in Jalalabad.
Widely available services offer a range of spying abilities, including tracking people’s phones and harvesting their texts. As survivors seek help, the legal and technical hurdles are many.
He’s a grandson of Queen Elizabeth II. She’s a high-profile, biracial American. After a whirlwind courtship that included some unexpected mishaps, they are to marry on Saturday.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo wants to broaden negotiations to other nations, but European allies will most likely balk at his demand to forever limit Iran’s nuclear program.
The Treasury Department announced sanctions against a top Socialist Party official in Venezuela, part of a campaign to press the government over antidemocratic moves ahead of Sunday’s vote.
Many international observers say the election has been engineered for President Nicolás Maduro to win despite what critics say has been years of mismanagement and an economic collapse.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
With scores dead and the border still intact, many extend criticism beyond Israel to Hamas, the militant group that governs Gaza.
Yes, there was fashion. But what stood out at the 71st Cannes Film Festival were the various demonstrations: on behalf of women, Gaza, Brazilian Indians, racial equality and more.
At least five people connected to the campaign to end the longtime ban have been detained, despite the government’s promise to lift the ban next month.
After an emergency meeting with Pope Francis, the bishops tendered their resignations and asked forgiveness for “grave errors.” The pope will decide their fate.
With a rally, harsh words and a recall of ambassadors, Turkey’s president hopes to position himself as a champion of the Palestinians and leader of the Muslim world.
Holywell, a town in Wales with dozens of local retailers, has struggled with the impacts of online shopping. It is applying technology to try and keep its shops open.
Rita Hayworth and Prince Aly Khan. Crown Prince Akihito of Japan and Michiko Shoda. Grace Kelly and Prince Rainier III. Browse royal wedding history with these images of ceremonies past.
The deal diluted some of the most antagonistic policies toward the European Union, but preserved the core of their promises that could break the budget.
Cuba state television said the plane, a Boeing 737, went down moments after departing Havana’s international airport.
The new rules pave the way for Pierre Nkurunziza, the country’s longest-serving president, to potentially stay in power until 2034.
The organization said the outbreak in the Democratic Republic of Congo is worrisome but that it has “a strong reason to believe” it can be controlled.
For decades, traditionalists and modernizers have dueled inside Britain’s royal family. Ms. Markle, who marries Prince Harry on Saturday, could tip the balance.
Before sending his children to blow themselves up at Christian churches, Dita Oepriarto was a neighborhood favorite with a secret link to the Islamic State.
Japan is considering filing a complaint with the W.T.O. against the United States for tariffs on steel and aluminum imports, a sign it could be readying for a trade war.
Canada is ambivalent about having a British aristocrat as its head of state. But unlike in Australia, a future without the monarchy is not on the horizon.
He Weifang, who has spent two decades at the forefront of struggles for the rule of law in China, is confident that his time will come again.
Moon Jae-in, the South Korean leader, is to meet President Trump at the White House next week to discuss possible incentives for Pyongyang to denuclearize.
Kensington Palace said Prince Harry’s bride-to-be had asked the Prince of Wales to do the honors, after her father bowed out, apparently for health reasons.
One person was taken into custody following the shooting, and the were no reports of any injuries.
The British authorities said that Moscow was to blame for the attack, touching off a diplomatic dispute that led to the expulsion of hundreds of diplomats from the West and Russia.
Raids on the former prime minister’s residences netted 72 suitcases of cash, jewels and other valuables, as well as 284 boxes of handbags, the police said.
A political party led by Moktada al-Sadr, whose militia once targeted American troops, will wield considerable power in setting up Iraq’s next government.