Germany's government now appears eager to make loans, unfreeze Libyan assets, and commit itself to aid for Libya, but a growing list of critics is saying it's all too little, too late.
Every year, Forbes releases a list of the world’s most powerful woman, influential in everything from politics to technology to culture. The list includes obvious choices, such as US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, but also includes unexpected choices, such as Lady Gaga (No. 11 this year). Here are the 10 most powerful women: (See full list here)
Nokia announced today that it would soon roll out three new handsets, the 600, 700, and 701, all powered by the Symbian Belle OS.
ICloud blends elements of Lion and iOS. Here's what to expect from iCloud when it arrives this fall.
Journalist Patrick French searches for the mechanics behind India's functioning, diverse democracy.
Chairman of News Corporation, Rupert Murdoch (r.), and his son James Murdoch, chief executive of News Corporation Europe and Asia, arrive at his residence in London on July 10. Mr. Murdoch's newspaper News of the World ceased publication on July 10, accused of hacking into the mobile phones of crime victims, celebrities, and politicians.
Two Russian political parties – one with a billionaire's backing and the other supported by well-known liberal leaders – is taking on United Russia's lock on power.
Lady Gaga is being sued over the claim that wristband proceeds went towards Japan's earthquake relief efforts.
NFL lockout shows signs of ending. But if NFL lockout isn't settled, it could be because of owner-vs.-owner issues.
Christine Lagarde is the right choice to replace Dominique Strauss-Kahn as head of the IMF, and not just because of her experience. Women are more effective communicators and aren't libido-led leaders, like Anthony Weiner.