When the world gets closer.

We help you see farther.

Sign up to our expressly international daily newsletter.

blog

Extra! Is That Iran's Evil Eye?


Courrier International, April 9, 2015

"Should we be afraid of Iran?" asks Courrier International on its cover, featuring a cartoon of an Iranian cleric with an atomic symbol as an eyeball.

With or without a nuclear deal, fears of Iran's expansionism are sending shivers down the Middle East's spine, according to a series of articles in the French weekly from press outlets across the region and the world.

ABOUT THE SOURCE: Courrier Internationalis a Paris-based French weekly newspaper which translates and publishes excerpts of articles from over 900 international newspapers. It was founded in 1990 and has a Portuguese and a Japanese edition.

You've reached your limit of free articles.

To read the full story, start your free trial today.

Get unlimited access. Cancel anytime.

Exclusive coverage from the world's top sources, in English for the first time.

Insights from the widest range of perspectives, languages and countries.

FOCUS: Russia-Ukraine War

You Can Tell By The Bark: How Ukraine's Rescue Dogs Search For Life And Death

Former canine athletes forced by war to become rescuers, a squad of dogs searches for survivors in ruined homes destroyed by rockets, and for unmarked graves in liberated Ukrainian territory.

photo of a rescue dog near ruins

In the rubble after Russian strikes in eastern Ukraine

Larisa Borysenko/Livy Bereg
Olena Struk

It was April 23, 2022 in the eastern city of Pavlohrad when Russian armed forces fired three guided missiles, striking a railway junction and a factory.

Stay up-to-date with the latest on the Russia-Ukraine war, with our exclusive international coverage.

Sign up to our free daily newsletter.

For local rescue workers, the area is familiar. But because of the darkness and the damaged structures of the building, it is barely recognizable. Members of the Antares search and rescue team, Petro Zub, Vyacheslav Maiboroda and Larysa Borysenko, and Borysenko's two dogs, Belonna (aka Besha) and Sparky, searched the rubble for nine hours before finding the body of a dead railroad worker.

Keep reading...Show less

You've reached your limit of free articles.

To read the full story, start your free trial today.

Get unlimited access. Cancel anytime.

Exclusive coverage from the world's top sources, in English for the first time.

Insights from the widest range of perspectives, languages and countries.

The latest