One Friday morning before dawn, a half-empty Volvo coach slipped out of New Delhi’s Ambedkar bus terminal under armed guard, the sirens of a police convoy wailing.
Wearing his army fatigues while on tour in Afghanistan in 2013 thousands of miles from home, Britain’s Prince Harry cut a relaxed figure as he told journalists: “I am one of the guys, I don’t get treated any differently.”
Every year, He Rujun celebrates at least nine traditional ethnic festivals with neighbours from seven different minorities.
Siem Reap’s motorcycle club, The Dirty Cuts, and Asia Injury Prevention Foundation partnered for a great cause – to keep schoolchildren safe on the road. Dozens of kids at a primary school in Siem Reap received free motorcycle helmets through the Helmets for Kids initiative on Saturday,
From the skies to the stage, women are taking a stand for equality by wiping off their make-up, sparking a bare-faced trend that won rising numbers of followers globally but also triggered vocal defenders of the benefits of cosmetics.
HFMD is an infectious disease with following symptoms: fever, painful mouth ulcers, as well as blisters and a rash on the palms of the hands and the soles of the feet.
Over the past year, the number of patients treated each day in the hospital unit where cardiologist Ade Imasanti Sapardan works in Indonesia’s capital has almost doubled to about 100.
Europe’s first underwater restaurant opens in Norway yesterday with more than 7,000 customers booked in to eat among the fish.
Yogita has to fetch water up to six times a day – sometimes going out in the middle of the night – from a hand pump about half a kilometer from her house in India’s Madhya Pradesh state, leaving her baby son with a neighbour.
Paris and Hong Kong for the first time joined Singapore as the world’s most expensive cities to live in, a study revealed yesterday, with utilities and transport driving up the cost of living.
In dorms on Singapore’s fringes or employers’ backrooms, a growing number of migrant workers are using poetry to shed light on their hidden struggles and reconnect with their roots.
One theory suggests automatic processes in the cockpit of the Boeing 737 MAX are culpable for the crashes. US President Trump says today’s aircrafts are simply too complex. DW’s Alexander Freund asks: can human-machine relationships be better?
Develop Boeung Kak Art is working together with Phnom Penh Underground to throw the biggest, baddest art party Phnom Penh has ever seen. Anith Adilah Othman writes about what to expect in tomorrow’s artistic and entertaining gathering.
Great-grandmother Setsuko Takamizawa is determined to prove that it is never too late to learn as she bids to conquer the English language before the Tokyo Olympics, having been prevented from learning what was considered the “enemy language” in her youth.
Miri, a three-legged donkey, Gary, a sheep with leg braces, and Omer, a blind goat, munch on some hay at Israel’s only animal rescue and educational sanctuary.
Theater group Phnom Penh Players is using their arts to help out a cause closely related to the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer or questioning and intersex (LGBTQI) group in Cambodia.
Miss Universe Cambodia is a ladder that the beautiful and courageous Cambodian women who dream of becoming beauty titlists have to climb before they can represent the Kingdom of Wonder in the Miss Universe competition and other international pageants.
Cambodia’s rich history, culture and arts have given us a myriad of stories to tell. The booming local film industry is a proof to that.
Last Friday’s International Women’s Day – and the daily fight for women empowerment – was not just about freedom from gender biases in politics, workplaces, schools, sports, entertainment and other places and sectors.
As a child, Tatsuo Sato was terrified when the Namahage demons roared into his northern Japanese house every year, but in adulthood he mourned as the centuries-old tradition faded away.
For Huang Bo and his family, seeing their sick father breathe painfully on the bed in the final hours of his life was not easy.
Bhadri Sarki used to walk for more than an hour to fetch enough water to irrigate just one apple tree.
Leong Yuet Meng cannot walk more than 10 meters without assistance. Yet, the frail 90-year-old still runs a wanton noodle stall in downtown Singapore, selling at least 200 bowls on any given day.
Soon, garbage sorting will no longer be an option but a requirement in China.
A conductor’s baton has been created that allows the visually-impaired to follow its movements, opening up the potential for blind people to join more orchestras.
Gaza has been effectively cut off from the outside world since Hamas took over more than 12 years ago. The situation is especially difficult for young people, as DW’s Tania Krämer reports from Gaza City.
In between public speaking engagements and running a charitable foundation, South African Stacey Fru is working hard on her fourth and fifth books.
Health warnings for smokers have never been clearer. But what about the health of the planet? DW’s Irene Banos Ruiz reports that cigarette butts, are the most common item of single-use plastic waste in the world – and that’s only one piece of the puzzle.
Double eyelid surgeries are not uncommon these days, but what if they were for pet cats?
The second annual French Week in Siem Reap, which kicks off on March 7 until March 10, delivers a bewildering and amazing range of entertainment, arts and crafts to the good people of Siem Reap, whether they’re Cambodian, French or expats from other parts.