Children in Armenia start thinking about their careers at a very young age — around six months or so. When an infant’s first tooth arrives, typically in four to seven months, a celebration takes place known variously as the “agra hadig” or “atam hatik.
To the F.B.I., Evgeniy M. Bogachev is the most wanted cybercriminal in the world. The bureau has announced a $3 million bounty for his capture, the most ever for computer crimes, and has been trying to track his movements in hopes of grabbing him if he strays outside his home turf in
TrendsTurkey-EU row FOLLOW TREND: Turkey in political spat with EU countries over referendum rallies Looking at the statements in the press, the Dutch have appeared to be more cool-headed in the ongoing spat with Ankara, save for the generally more outspoken far-right politician.
TrendsTurkey-EU row Several cities and towns in Germany, Austria, Switzerland and the Netherlands have recently canceled rallies aimed at Turks living in the EU, or prevented the Turkish officials from attending.
Vladimir Mineev, a rising 27-year-old MMA fighter, entered the championships of the southern Russian republic, famous for its combat sport traditions, to “match his strength against local fighters and gain invaluable experience,” he said on his Instagram.
“The president has one of two choices, either retract or provide the information that the American people deserve,” McCain said in an interview on CNN’s State of the Union. “I have no reason to believe that the charge is true, but I also believe that the president of the United States could clear this up…
TrendsViral The three female cubs, Chira, Batari and Izzy were born on February 3, 2017 and are among the last in the world, with the global Malayan tiger population currently below 500, which is why the work that the Cincinnati zookeepers do is so crucial to saving the species from extinction.
PARIS — The Dutch government on Saturday intensified a diplomatic dispute between Turkey and its NATO allies in Europe by barring the Turkish foreign minister from flying into the
FUKUSHIMA DAIICHI NUCLEAR POWER STATION — Six years after the largest nuclear disaster in a quarter-century, Japanese officials have still not solved a basic problem: what to do with an ever-growing pile of radioactive waste.