At least 34 people were killed with another 125 wounded after an explosion rocked central Ankara, Turkey’s Kizilay district.
According to Hurriyet Daily News, the explosion occurred near the Guvenpark and a major bus hub at 6:35 p.m.
At least 20 people, including six assailants, were killed when heavily armed gunmen opened fire in the resort town of Grand-Bassam.
According to a government statement, gunmen attacked three hotels.
CBS News reporter Sopan Deb was arrested Friday night while covering Donald Trump’s canceled rally in Chicago.
Shortly before his arrest, Deb was recording video outside the Univerity of Illinois Chicago Pavilion.
According to early poll results, German Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Christian Democratic Union lost seats in Baden-Wurttemberg, Rhineland-Palatine, and Saxony-Anhalt to the populist anti-immigration Alternative fur Deutschland (Alternative for Germany) party.
Google DeepMind’s AlphaGo computer program took an insurmountable 3-1 lead over Go champion Lee Se-dol Saturday in a five-game series.
The Chinese board game is considered to be more complex for computers than games like chess, because of the greater amount of possible outcomes.
Police used pepper spray on protesters outside a Donald Trump rally in Kansas City.
As you can see, we were far from what happened and were not involved but he in walked up spraying us pic.twitter.com/f22WB5FAAG
— Seasonal Name Chris (@stokith) March 13, 2016
The week on Grasswire
Friday: Advocacy group Progress Michigan filed a complaint about Michigan governor Rick Snyder’s ‘failure’ to create a Legal Defense Fund under state law.
Friday: The United Nations released a “searing” report on the human rights situation in South Sudan, documenting what the human rights office called a military-perpetrated “scorched earth policy” against civilians.
Friday: A Danish children’s rights campaigner and her husband were both found guilty of people trafficking for driving a family of Syrian refugees to their Copenhagen home and then to the city’s railway station.
Friday: Kosovo’s government will buy a new body scanner in an attempt to stop opposition members from using tear gas in parliament.
Thursday: Thousands of documents containing details of Islamic State recruits have been obtained by Syrian news website Zaman al-Wasl, Sky News and German intelligence services.
Thursday: Flint Mayor Karen Weaver says that the city will stop sending water bills to residents who have been receiving water that is tainted with lead.
Wednesday: A German court ruled that the transfer of data to Facebook by websites via the “Like” button without user consent infringes German and EU privacy laws.
Wednesday: Several buildings were leveled and nine firefighters were injured after an explosion rocked Seattle’s Greenwood neighborhood Wednesday.
Tuesday: At least two people were killed and, at least, two others wounded after eight rockets hit the Turkish town of Kilis near the Syrian border on Tuesday afternoon.
Monday: Students in Boston Public Schools have staged a walkout to protest a proposed budget cut that reaches into the multi-million dollar range.
#MacFellow @lynseyaddario on how she photographed victims of “conflict rape”: https://t.co/hfsixbLpJU via @TIME pic.twitter.com/5E3gcGGhIJ
— MacArthur Foundation (@macfound) March 12, 2016
In other news
According to the BBC, six-year-old Iris Grace’s cat Thula enabled Grace to communicate.
The mothers who set up a radiation lab https://t.co/2q93OX8xAe
— BBC News (World) (@BBCWorld) March 13, 2016
Reminder that Douglas Adams already rebutted all today's worst internet hysteria in 1999: https://t.co/1nINK60rBQ pic.twitter.com/XW4mAn2KGz
— Alice (@aliisiningo) March 11, 2016
In lieu of text