Bringing the armed forces and the national intelligence agency under control of the presidency would require a constitutional change. » Read More
The build-up to South America's inaugural Olympic Games on August 5 has been more than a little rocky.
A former employee, who had reportedly previously called for euthanasia, attacked residents while they slept at the Sagamihara facility.
China's internet regulator has put a halt to original reporting, the Financial Times reports.
Fallout from a failed military coup in Greece may exacerbate Europe's festering migrant crisis, EU leaders say.
ISIS claimed responsibility for a suicide attack in the Afghan capital Kabul that killed at least 61 people and wounded more than 200.
There are absolutely no indications that the German-Iranian gunman who opened fire on shoppers had links to Islamic State, Munich police said.
Luciano Pavarotti's widow has told Donald Trump to stop playing the tenor's most famous aria, "Nessun Dorma," NBC News reported.
It is too early to buy Turkish assets, despite the rout, Renaissance Capital said on Friday. Instead, it advocated investors look at Russia.
Prime Minister Theresa May said Britain needed to take time to determine its objectives before triggering Article 50.
The race for control of Labour Party narrowed after Angela Eagle withdrew, leaving incumbent Jeremy Corbyn up against Owen Smith.
Turkey vowed to root out allies of the U.S.-based cleric it blames for an abortive coup last week.
More than 400 Russian Olympic athletes will learn Tuesday whether they are banned from the Rio Summer Olympics, NBC News reported.
What happens to a country after a coup is far worse than rounding up people and trying to avoid the next one, Robert Amsterdam said.
Turkey is the only majority Muslim member of the NATO alliance. Here's a closer look at the country.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera focuses on the fallout after the military coup attempt in Turkey and the performance of the currency there, the lira.
Social media may have prevented the coup in Turkey from succeeding, experts told CNBC.
Some Turkish military members who participated in a coup against the government have fled to Greece are are seeking asylum, Greek officials say.
Turkey rounded up thousands of military personnel who were said to have taken part in an attempted coup, The NY Times reports.
Turkey's acting military chief said on Saturday that an attempted military coup had been crushed by forces loyal to the government in clashes in which dozens were killed.
French police arrested three people in Nice in connection with the probe into the Bastille day attack that killed at least 84 people.
Japan targets keeping its currency weak, but a stronger yen might be just what it really needs, said Saxo Bank's CIO Steen Jakobsen.
Brazil is seeing a similar market upswing as Argentina, but is a much worse investment according to one investor.
The Bank of Japan is considering specific steps for expanding monetary stimulus to address weaknesses in inflation.
Asian markets were mixed in early trade on Friday, amid heavy anticipation of the Bank of Japan's monetary policy decision.
Gold inched higher early Friday due to a weaker dollar and was on track for a gain of more than one percent, as markets awaited a BOJ decision.
The yen firmed on Friday, spiking to a 2 1/2-week high as investors braced for the possibility that the BOJ's expected easing steps will disappoint.