Paris’ Museum of Modern Art is staging an exhibition on Keith Haring, the famous American street artist who died of AIDS in 1990, aged 31. The show, entitled "The Political Line", focuses on Haring’s radical fight against the oppression of the individual in whatever form it may take – state, religion, or social prejudice. He is an emblematic figure of 1980s New York.
We begin with a special report from our team in Caracas as Venezuela wraps up a colourful week of mourning for Hugo Chavez. Next, a tiny group of islands in the South Pacific push tensions between Great Britain and Argentina to breaking point. Finally, we examine Michael Bloomberg's tireless campaign to make the residents of New York healthier.
Osama bin Laden's son-in-law Suleiman Abu Ghaith (far left) pleaded not guilty on Friday to terrorism charges including conspiring to kill Americans. He is one of the highest-ranking al Qaeda figures to face a civil US trial.
Residents of northeastern US have begun the back-breaking task of shovelling away as much as a metre of snow after a blizzard hit the region on Friday and Saturday. At least eight deaths were blamed on the storm, including three in Canada.
A record-breaking blizzard hit the northeastern US on Friday and continued into Saturday, plunging thousands of people into darkness, forcing flight cancellations and road closures, and bringing major cities to a virtual standstill.
Hackers have infiltrated The New York Times' computer systems in recent months, a move that may be linked to its October exposé of the wealth amassed by relatives of Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao, the paper said Wednesday. China has denied the claims.
US President Barack Obama was set to unveil the country’s most sweeping gun control reforms in nearly two decades on Wednesday, as New York lawmakers passed tough new laws in response to the Newtown school massacre last month.
Paul Thomas Anderson's sprawling tale "The Master" offers stunning acting, impressive production design and glimpses of a Scientology-like religion in the making. Our film critic Lisa Nesselson tells us it's an ode to misfits, masters and slaves. Also, Audrey Hepburn lights up the screen in two re-releases: her 1953 film debut "Roman Holiday", and "Breakfast at Tiffany's"n the 1961 romance that made being a single girl who smokes and drinks seem like fun.
A woman suspected of shoving a man in front of an oncoming subway train in New York has been charged with murder as a hate crime. The woman said she pushed the Indian immigrant onto the train tracks because she “hated Hindus and Muslims.”