Erdogan said the state of emergency, which would last three months, would allow his government to take effective measures against supporters of the coup. » Read More
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan sends Vladimir Putin a letter to express deep regret for what happened.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports British lawmakers are returning to the Parliament after the death of Jo Cox; Syria released footage showing fighting against rebel forces; and a Baltimore police officer Caesar Goodson is on trial.
Cindy McCain, McCain Institute, talks about the effort to end human trafficking around the world.
Ryan Crocker, former U.S. diplomat, shares insight on ways to stem the growing tide of refugees fleeing political unrest around the world. And David Miliband, International Rescue Committee, weighs in.
There are more than 11,000 asylum seekers in Hong Kong, some still uncertain about their fate after waiting for more than 15 years.
The Fed will refrain from interest rate increases during the election year to keep financial markets stable.
President Obama discusses progress in the fight against ISIL, and the hardship on the Syrian people.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on a previously unknown refugee smuggling organization that was bringing immigrants from Syria to the U.S.-Mexican border.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu commends Russian efforts in Syria ahead of his third visit to Moscow since September.
President Obama meets with Vietnam’s President in Hanoi; at least 65 were killed in a series of suicide bombing in Syria; 18 girls were killed in fire at a boarding school dorm in Northern Thailand, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
A wave of bombings strike outdoor markets in Shiite dominated neighborhoods of Baghdad; world leaders in Vienna look to shore up a shaky truce in Syria; Australian counter-terrorism police carry out raids across Melbourne, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
Greek riot police used tear gas to stop migrant fighting, and supermarket operator Kroger is holding a nationwide hiring event to fill 14,000 jobs, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Two blasts stuck a village in Syria; a woman was found alive in a collapsed building in Kenya; hundreds of taxi drivers in Sao Paulo protest against Uber, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Nearly 30 air strikes hit rebel-held areas of Syria's Aleppo Saturday, a ninth day of bombardment as fighting all but destroys a February ceasefire.
Islamic State is now earning millions of dollars each month from selling cars and fish to make up for lower oil income.
Investigators try to find out who is behind a deadly attack in Syria; Volkswagen has set aside nearly $9 billion to buy back or fix diesel-powered cars; and a bird strike left a large dent on an American Airlines jetliner, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
As President Obama announces a military expansion in Syria, an analyst says the U.S. is running through its supply of bombs.
*Russia, Iran work together in Syria conflict. *Iran's Khamenei close to Russia, Rouhani less so. Tehran had cause to celebrate: the Kremlin's decision a year ago to press ahead with the stalled sale of the S-300 system was the first clear evidence of a growing partnership between Russia and Iran that has since turned the tide in Syria's civil war and is testing U.S....
*Deployment increases U.S. forces in Syria six-fold to 300. HANOVER, Germany, April 25- President Barack Obama announced on Monday the biggest expansion of U.S. ground troops in Syria since its civil war began, but the move was unlikely to mollify Arab allies angry over Washington's cautious approach to the conflict. The deployment of up to 250 Special Forces...
The plan comes to ramp up efforts to help regain territory from ISIS.