|Posts on Regator:||388|
|Posts / Week:||1.9|
|Archived Since:||March 3, 2011|
No one gets to decide where they are born, but if people had the power to choose, no one would want to be a Rohingya from north-west Burma.
You could, with justification, call it hell on earth. But this poisonous practice takes place far from land, on the tepid seas of South East Asia. It is called slavery and it has not gone away. In fact, there are thousands of slaves currently working and dying on Thai fishing boats. Show More Summary
A court in Italy has reinstated the guilty verdicts against Amanda Knox and Raffaele Sollecito for the murder of UK student Meredith Kercher in Italy. Here is how the media reacted.
On first reading, it sounded like a gutsy decision. After months of turmoil, Thailand's embattled prime minister, Yingluck Shinawatra, has decided to proceed with an election this Sunday.
With the middle classes still on the streets, the embattled Thai prime minister needs a ringing endorsement from rural voters if she is to retain any authority after elections due early next month.
Explosions in the Thai capital injure 28 and shake Bangkok's reputation as an open, easy-going city. Asia Correspondent John Sparks blogs about changes in Thailand.
Asia Correspondent John Sparks finds himself in a dual with a flamboyant opposition leader in front of thousands of Thai anti-government protesters.
John Sparks meets some of the growing population of UK pensioners who have headed to Thailand's seedy seaside resort Pattaya to 'get busy living'.
Kim Jong-un's execution of a family member supports claims that factionalism and rivalries are festering at the very top of North Korea's regime.
Temporarily homeless and dismissed by opponents as a "dim-witted puppet", Yingluck Shinawatra seems determined to hold on to power in Thailand.
The international community has called on the secretive state to close its gulags, but now it seems they are expanding them.
Traffic is at a standstill, buildings occupied and an arrest warrant has been issued for the protest leader. But no-one seems in any hurry to detain him writes John Sparks in Bangkok.
I am huddled under cover with Thelma and her friends, who are taking the opportunity to laugh and chat after the devastating week they have had in the wake of Typhoon Haiyan.
A Channel 4 News team returns to Sri Lanka to cover the Commonwealth summit, having been prevented from entering the country for four years following a series of reports about alleged war crimes.
People are beginning to question the judgement of Aung San Suu Kyi, Burma's icon of democracy, and an interview she gave about the Rohingya will add to those doubts.
The aggressive tactics of the New South Wales fire department seemed to have contained the blazes in the Blue Mountains.
Lena Hendry is charged with violating Malaysia's laws after showing an award-winning Channel 4 documentary about Sri Lanka at a film night in Kuala Lumpur.
From the outside, Kim Jong-un appears to have cemented his control - but tales from defectors suggest there is more dissent and revolt in North Korea than meets the eye.
Defectors’ tales of food shortages and fear expose the official story of life in North Korea, as handed out to the few journalists allowed to enter the country, as a carefully constructed lie.
Om Suthamtewakul, a 30-year-old Thai woman, tells Asia Correspondent John Sparks about her experiences in Thailand with Washington shooter Aaron Alexis.