When Toronto-based spoken word poet Rupi Kaur uploaded a picture on Instagram recently, showing her lying in bed with a blood stain between her legs and on her sheets, she unleashed a storm on social media.
Watch the most popular videos on Youtube from this past week.
Time for the Weird Sisters to move over because there’s a new musical act in the Wizarding World.
Jia Tolentino at Jezebel said the campaign completely misunderstood the way we should talk about race.
Meet Bina48, the robot who can tell jokes, recite poetry and mimic humans.
“Few subjects are as potentially inflammatory as what constitutes a proper family,” Graeme Archer writes for The Telegraph.
One of the hottest and catchiest numbers right now is Bruno Mars and Mark Ronson’s Uptown Funk.
Suzanne Moore, for The Guardian, says, Clarkson is part of a group seeking not only to put a brake on social progress, but to drag us backwards.
Sacco later told the writer how the public shaming had destroyed her reputation and cost her her job.
What the world is reading: Bruce Jenner, the former Olympic champion was transitioning from male to female.
Despite no cameo by Will Smith, the video has been watched 7.2 million times on YouTube.
Pre-orders of the book, to be released July 14, have already made it an Amazon bestseller.
“Oh sure, the Oscars are supposed to be colour and gender blind”
The women of Lebanon have waited years for a high-profile woman from their country to take the world stage.
Having fallen to a new low in 2014, Japan needs to desperately improve its birthrate.
From nude photos to racist emails and celeb weddings, the entertainment world and social media had an exciting year.
In 2015, data science sophistication will increase with an explosion of new tools.
2014 was a big year for space exploration.
Travelling along the spice route in and around Kochi.
The Pakistani Taliban describe schools as symbols of both “western decadence” and government authority.
Several Indian authors, much like Vikram Chandra did in Sacred Games, have also explored cities as characters in their novel and sometimes even titled their work of labour after them.