The 39-year old Tunisian man arrested for trying to drive through a crowd in central Antwerp one day after the attack in London has been charged with attempted terror assassinations and assaults, the Belgian Federal prosecutor’s office said.
Beijing has targeted the “fake divorce” loophole—used by couples eager for a piece of the city’s highflying property market—raising the down payment required from people who apply for mortgages within a year of splitting up.
UK police are combing through "massive amounts of computer data" and more than 2,500 items seized in searches across the country as they look for clues about why a British-born man became radicalised and launched a deadly attack on Parliament
The top United Nations human rights body has agreed to send an international fact-finding mission to investigate widespread allegations of killings, rape and torture by security forces against Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar's Rakhine state.
Indonesia's counterterrorism squad says it has arrested four suspected Islamic militants who were trying to establish a jihadist training camp in eastern Indonesia and who likely had links with Abu Sayyaf militants in the southern Philippines.
The Indonesian business partner of the Trump group has pledged to respect Hindu traditions and follow building height restrictions at a luxury hotel and golf resort it is developing near a temple on the island of Bali.
All eyes in global financial markets were fixed on stuttering Republican efforts to pass a replacement for Obamacare on Friday, with failure likely to undermine faith in Donald Trump's promise to deliver a "phenomenal" US tax reform.
Luis Almagro, secretary-general of the Organization of American States, is lobbying the 34-nation body to oust Venezuela from its ranks unless President Nicolás Maduro permits elections and eases a clampdown on opponents and the press.
Once British Prime Minister Theresa May sets the clock ticking next Wednesday on two years of Brexit negotiations, it will be London’s turn to sit and wait for the European Union to formulate its response, Laurence Norman writes.
Lawyers for Afghan families affected by raids allegedly carried out by elite Kiwi soldiers in 2010 believe there may be a case against New Zealand for violations of international human rights law and war crimes.