Watch Video Bacteria is a part of life. Some of it's good, and some of it's bad. But drug-resistant bacteria have become a universal health threat, so the United Nations is seeking a fix.
Watch Video Most countries can agree we need to save endangered animals. But exactly how we do that is causing some rifts.
Watch Video An estimated 100,000 migrants are expected to head back to their home countries by the end of 2016.
Watch Video Native American tribes in the U.S. and Canadian First Nations have set their sights on stopping more than just the Dakota Access Pipeline. At least 50 tribes and First Nations from across the U.S.
Watch Video "You can kill a person with your tongue," Pope Francis said. That's just one of the powerful things Pope Francis said to a group of journalists in Vatican City on Thursday.
Watch Video South Korea says it has a plan to deal with a North Korean nuclear threat — kill Kim Jong-un. South Korea's defense minister reportedly told parliament about the plan Wednesday.
Watch Video When asked whether he supports the White Helmets' Nobel Peace Prize nomination, Syria's President Bashar al-Assad asked what they had achieved. It's an odd thing for the president of Syria to ask.
Watch Video Italy just can't win when it comes to convincing people to have babies. The country's pretty worried about having the lowest birthrate in the European Union, so it set Sept. 22 as its first national fertility day. But some are calling a promotional booklet released the day before racist.
Watch Video The U.S. has been getting cozy with India. So if India and Pakistan head to war, the U.S.
Watch Video Venezuela's economic problems are stopping traffic. A massive protest on Wednesday had bus drivers abandoning their routes and parking in the streets for eight hours.
Watch Video So, ISIS might have just tried to use chemical weapons on U.S. forces in Iraq. U.S. soldiers found a black, oily substance on missile fragments fired from an ISIS position toward Qayara Airfield.
Watch Video Rome announced Wednesday it wants out of its bid to host the 2024 Olympic Games. And it has everything to do with money.
Watch Video South Korea and the U.S. have been doing joint military training for years. But the next exercise is apparently going to include a mock attack on a nuclear facility.
Watch Video Chinese officials can't rule out the possibility its falling space station will hit a city next year. The Tiangong-1 or "Heavenly Palace" lab was launched in 2011, and the last manned mission was in 2013.
Watch Video Did Russia and Syria bomb a U.N./Syrian Arab Red Crescent aid convoy? That's what the U.S.
Watch Video "We have to open our hearts and do more to help refugees who are desperate for a home," President Barack Obama said.
Watch Video On Monday, Donald J. Trump Jr. tweeted this. It reads: "If I had a bowl of Skittles and told you just three would kill you.
Watch Video Texas Sen. Ted Cruz says it's time for Americans to "take off the blinders" when it comes to fighting terrorism.
Watch Video This ship damaged part of the Great Barrier Reef more than six years ago. Now, its owners have to pay for it. The Chinese coal carrier had tens of thousands of tons of coal and heavy fuel oil on board when it went off course and ran aground in a protected part of the reef. SEE MORE: The Great Barrier Reef Is Dying, And Tourists Are Rushing To See It Not only did the carrier leak oil into the surrounding water, it crushed the coral and spilled toxic paint particles onto the surviving reef. The Great Barrier Reef, located off the coast of Australia, stretches for 135,000 square miles and is home to thousands of species of fish and coral, as well as other marine life like dolphins, sea turtles and sharks. The company that owns the carrier, Shenzhen Energy Transport, battled back and forth with the Australian government for years following the incident. It believed the $90 million the government asked for to clean up the reef was unnecessary, since coral reefs can regenerate on their own. Now, the two have agreed on a settlement that's about one-third of the initial request — $29.6 million.
Watch Video Researchers from Harvard and Columbia blame forest fires in Indonesia for the premature deaths of 100,000 people last year. Those researchers studied the health effects of smog created by intentional fires set in the Southeast Asian country. The fires were set to clear land for crops.