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The matrilineal Minangkabau people send their young men into the world to earn their fortunes and feed the world.

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India’s Auroville was envisioned as an international community free of government, money, religion, and strife. It hasn’t exactly worked out quite as planned.

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Photographer Claudio Montesano Casillas retraces the life of a young victim of the infamous 2013 Rana Plaza collapse in Bangladesh.

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Turkey’s once-booming folk-rock industry has mostly vanished, but a few holdout producers are still cranking out the hits.

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How Manoj Chopra went from male beauty contests and fistfights to flipping cars and inspiring millions of Indians.

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Stateless in their own country, many of Myanmar's Rohingya have fled to neighboring Bangladesh. But to get by in a foreign and hostile land, they must often pretend…

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Hitchhiking, horses, and yak everything: essential knowledge for getting by in Khampa Tibetan

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In aging Japan, thousands die alone and unnoticed every year. Toru Koremura is there to clean up what they leave behind.

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In chess-crazed Armenia, Levon Aronian, a modest 32-year-old master, is a magazine-cover superstar worthy of Kim Kardashian’s attention

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In a remote state in northeastern India, a relatively unknown and complex insurgency is waging war on the women left behind.

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Sri Lanka's latest crop of fine-dining restaurants cater to an exploding Chinese influence, but it's not all about beaches and bao.

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In a country where just a quarter of the population has access to the electrical grid, a photographer documents the life-changing effects of solar panels.

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After a decade of working in Myanmar, a photographer finds hope in an organization that empowers young women.

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Inside the complicated communities surrounding Okinawa’s controversial U.S. military facilities.

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It doesn't matter how many times you tell the cook to go easy on the peppers, anything you order in Chongqing is going to be hot.

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Despite the unprecedented media coverage about the events of 1915 in Anatolia, there is a group that remains torn about all the hoopla: Armenians.

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A reporter reflects on the grim reality of covering the Nepal earthquake

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Stalking Australia’s Real Life Post-Apocalyptic Nuclear Wasteland

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Stuart Freedman photographs India's coffee houses, where lawyers, journalists, city officials and artists once congregated to debate the state of the country.

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Tourism is creeping toward the fraught northern border between India and Pakistan.

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Fleeing the war at home, an Armenian-Syrian family tries to start over, one apricot at a time.

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In an excerpt from Masha Gessen's acclaimed new book The Brothers, the story of how the Boston marathon bombers' parents met.

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Mong La, a gambling town dubbed a ‘City of Sin’ in the heart of the Golden Triangle, is evolving with China’s rise

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The war-torn region has become a major narcotics trafficking route, sparking a new Indian drug epidemic.

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Writer Jonathan White spends one tortuous week eating nothing but Chinese military rations and lives to tell the tale.

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A fear of the ocean and restricted coastlines once prevented people from heading to the beach, but a group of surfers are turning the tide on this subtropical…

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A portrait of the megacity of Chongqing in southwest China, where millions are witnessing unprecedented urbanization and having to adapt to new worlds.

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Crawling up mountains or lying in deserted plateaus, Kyrgyzstan's ancestral cemeteries reflect the country's complex religious and cultural identities.

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Since 2001, the tiny Pacific nation of Nauru has been the site of a detention center used by Australia to house asylum seekers.

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The concept of Shokunin, an artisan deeply and singularly dedicated to his or her craft, is at the core of Japanese culture. But they're a dying breed.

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Trekking in India’s most remote river valley

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Once a year, a group of geriatric leftists gathers to talk politics over roast chicken and bowls of (imitation) shark fin soup

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The ups and downs of a women’s soccer team in Pakistan

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On the outskirts of Sydney, Villawood Detention Centre is home to one of Australia’s darker immigration policies

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On the tiny islands of Pabellon in the Philippines, the art of harvesting birds' nests has endured for hundreds of years.

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In a Chinese ghost city, James Miller consoles a gay friend being forced to marry a woman

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An amateur team in Turkish Kurdistan competes against a backdrop of police violence and a moribund peace process.

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Writer Will Philipps takes part in the Pyongyang marathon, in the first year the Hermit Kingdom has opened the race to foreign amateur runners.

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In Kolkata, a tranquil and crumbling British cemetery is a haunting monument to an unforgiving time

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A controversial museum funded by an eccentric millionaire, featuring a poo machine and the chocolate-coated entrails of a suicide bomber, has bolstered tourism in Tasmania, much to critics’…

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In the foothills of Mount Kinabalu, Southeast Asia’s tallest mountain, an artist collective fights punk’s global homogenization by mixing local political issues with DIY art

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The Ghan—a three-day, 1,850-mile train journey—is the best way to experience the vastness of the Australian outback

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Agencies touting the services of foreign domestic workers have come under fire for exploitation, but change has come slowly.

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Thailand has one of the highest rates of traffic fatalities. Volunteer ambulance crews like the Pingnakorn Emergency Rescue are always in demand

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Growing up in rural China, where anti-Japanese sentiment raged, Karoline Kan developed an unlikely friendship that challenged everything she’d learned about a hated enemy.

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A day in the life of a fighting cock in Karachi

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Long past its glory days and plagued by spasms of violence, Peshawar’s Qissa Khwani Bazaar is at risk of being lost to history

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As a child growing up in Pakistan, the railway held a special place in Annie Khan’s imagination—even though she never actually rode a train. Last year, she returned…

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Sweet potato crust, fig and snail toppings, strawberry and cream cheese—in an otherwise conservative food culture, Seoul’s pizza makers aren’t afraid to experiment.

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Hainan Island—best known for pirates, poets, and Miss World pageants—is now an unlikely player in China’s quest for supremacy in Southeast Asia.

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For two centuries fisherman in the South Asian nation have relied on the whiskered river dwellers. Today, the practice is at risk of fading away.

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When Jeremy Hartley moved to the Thai capital as an angsty 25-year-old, he found a home in the city’s thriving punk scene by grabbing a guitar, writing some…

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As the country’s mining industry booms, so does the sex trade. Journalist Clarissa Sebag-Montefiore spends a night in a flourishing Perth brothel.

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The Italian photojournalist visits nine countries of the Middle East to understand what life is like for Christians there.

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How a trash heap in Thailand became the scene of a philanthropic turf war

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How a savory rice and meat dish remains a fragile thread between modern Sri Lanka and 16th century Dutch Burgher settlers.

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Superagent Sheng Li wants to bring Hollywood-style talent management to Chinese sports.

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A Diary of Fifteen Days on a Cargo Ship

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In the depth of Azerbaijan's earth boils a holy fire that has shaped the country's history and people for millennia.

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An ambitious program is bringing modern tech to Mongolia’s 800,000-strong nomadic population.

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The story of a working class immigrant family and a changing city.

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This stretch of pristine sand beach in Sri Lanka is a tourist’s dream. But as Marco Ferrarese discovers, it also has a dark side.

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A Troubled Region in Turkey, a Missing Climber, and the Elusive Quest for Noah’s Ark

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Putting it all on horse number four at the Chiang Mai race track.

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Two decades after being labeled the most dangerous place on earth, Kashmir is seeking redemption and entreating foreign tourists to return

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At a camp for displaced persons in Afghanistan, one musician finds hope in traditional music.

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A controversial new film reimagines Indian-held Kashmir as the backdrop for Shakespeare’s troubled prince.

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Meet Rob, who sells weed and ketamine to an eager audience of expats in Beijing. His only problem? The police are cracking down.

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Photographer Michael Magers spends an afternoon diving for urchin with the incredible women divers—many of them in the 60s and older—of Mie Prefecture.

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After years in Cairo, photographer Amanda Mustard captures the unusual culture of Hong Kong's 'Polite Protests' - from umbrellas and water to haircuts and card games.

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A Nepalese tourism behemoth invites journalist James McGirk for a trip to the region where he grew up.

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For centuries, the curved Dha was the sword of choice for the warriors of southeast Asia. In a small foundry in northeast Thailand, the art of making them…

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Bamiyan, a small Afghan mountain town best known for its blown-up Buddhas, wants to be your next holiday destination.

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I set out to write an honest profile of Shahid Kapoor, one of India’s biggest stars. His fans may never forgive me.

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A prominent cleric in Western China is stabbed to death after morning prayers, but his city does not mourn him.

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The Indian photographer explores the human cost of pollution in the world's fastest-growing economy.

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After Russia’s takeover of Crimea, a famous rave relocates to an increasingly conservative country, the Republic of Georgia.

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Boston-born songwriter and poet Arto Vaun travels to Beirut to find a deeper truth about a relative he never met.

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If you want to get close to regular North Koreans, forget Pyongyang. Try the beach resort of Wonsan, where Dear Leader’s people frolic in the surf.

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At the Twice Bar in Bali, the crowd is local and the rock is very, very hard.

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As Hiroshima remembers its dead, Tokyo envisions new ways to play the shellgame that is modern warmaking.

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Guillermo Rigondeaux had so many amateur medals that he melted a couple down to make some gold teeth. It doesn’t get much fiercer than that. So why can’t…

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A photographer visits the biggest ice and snow festival in the world to explore contemporary China.

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This Tatar festival with pre-Islamic roots marking the summer solstice in central Russia’s Volga region has towel wrestling, pillow fights and tickle-monsters.

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A journey to Bangladesh’s Sundarbans, the world’s largest contiguous mangrove forest, where rising waters threaten the future of a fragile environment.

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India, long an importer of sports, finally has one to send out to the rest of the world: roll ball, the bastard child of rollerskating and basketball.

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The remote Pakistani desert of Achro Thar may not have much, but as the Dr. Haathi Singh and his famed camel ambulance prove, there’s ingenuity and kindness aplenty.

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Only recently released from the rule of the military junta, Myanmar is struggling to hold its varying ethnic and religious groups together.

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In the highlands around Mumbai, practitioners of Mallakhamb perform curious acrobatic feats using poles, ropes… and castor oil.

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On a mission to lose weight and get in shape, journalist Jeremy “Lion Heart” Hartley found himself squaring off in a Muay Thai bout. It wasn’t pretty.

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Thailand’s Full Moon Party is debauched, depraved, and increasingly deadly. If only it were fun.

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India’s Pardhis are poor outcasts—and the country’s finest tiger hunters. Some are now helping authorities track down the poachers in their midst.

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One man is doing his best to keep rock alive—and inclusive—in Malaysia’s outlier island-state

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Pakistani attitudes about home cooking are changing as a growing middle class finds a plethora of food delivery options online.

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As MMA takes hold in China, many old masters worry the country’s traditional fighting style is dying. But they’re missing a golden opportunity.

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FC Alga Bishkek was once one of the best teams in Soviet Central Asia. But in the post-Soviet age, the club—much like Kyrgyzstan itself—is mired in the nostalgia…

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French winemaker Jean-Marc Brignot relocated to a former penal colony in the Sea of Japan for a simple reason: he wanted to be free.

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Five years after the Sri Lankan Army killed the Tamil Tiger leader, his most ardent supporters refuse to believe Velupillai Prabhakaran is dead.

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Fueled by Bangladesh's construction boom, the stone trade in Jaflong is brutalizing humans and nature alike.

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Photographer Olaf Schuelke happens upon an illegal punk rock concert in Yangon.

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Strange days at Bangkok's Business Day newspaper

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How a raucous, festive dish created by four Heavenly Kings conquered a country obsessed with eating.

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Nathan Deuel with a boozy, turbulent tour of his two decades on board national air carriers, from Aeroflot to Royal Air Cambodge.

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Australia has a popular new top-flight soccer league, but is it in danger of forgetting the ethnic fans and clubs who built the sport in the country?

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Just 130 km (80 miles) east of Kathmandu, the Indigenous People’s Trail is a world away from the pizza parlors and crowded guest houses of Nepal’s capital.

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It’s dark and rich, with that trademark sludge at the bottom of the cup. But in a part of the world where rivalries run deep, everyone has their…

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Like much else in China, soccer has developed rapidly and attracted huge investment, but a fan culture has developed that is independent of—and sometimes a challenge to—the state.

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The hospital conditions are appalling, but a bigger reason may be the crumbling infrastructure that prevents the poor from getting the care they need. …

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n Dhaka, a wave of new groups are setting the crowded madness of their city to music with tech-death, thrashcore and other forms of extreme metal

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As Muay Thai's popularity grows, a rare wave of foreign fighters have made their way to Thailand.

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All the way from Toronto, an unlikely evangelist for the most Burmese of pastimes: chinlone, the wicker-ball hackey-sack dance-sport.

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Dharamsala in the Himalayan foothills may be the most iconic Tibetan town in India, but for an unfiltered glimpse of the real life of the Tibetan exiles, you…

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Hong Kongers are finding inventive ways to grow sweet potatoes, mangoes, and other edible goodies in an urban jungle.

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Photographer Andrew Stanbrige attends the Taungbyone Nat Festival in Burma, where ladyboys reenact the lives of two brothers slain centuries ago.

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From the remnants of his family’s shuttered distillery, one man makes a name for himself in Japan’s soaring whisky industry

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A photographer documents what may be the last generation of the Bajau sea nomads.

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How a town in cricket-mad Pakistan became the center of the global soccer ball industry

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For more than 500 years, the Bishnoi people have been following their founder's admonition to protect the environment at all costs

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A look at Sittwe, Myanmar, in the aftermath of violence against Rohingya Muslims

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Cambodia punk rockers: The Southeast Asian country is home to a new hardcore music scene.

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One of Tokyo's coffee kings calls it quits after 38 years pursuing perfection

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Christian ritual takes many shapes around the world. In Myanmar, it means animal sacrifice.

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The struggle to remind the world of what happened in Nanjing in 1937. From photographer Amanda Mustard.

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Can a controversial bodybuilder finally win Burma the respect that it craves?

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An old photograph in his grandparent's home in Calcutta had long intrigued Sugato Mukherjee. Twenty-five years later, he finally got to see Ladakh for himself.

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Fighting tradition: the life of Yim Phala, 17, a female Pradal Serey kickboxer in Cambodia.

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Photographer Jonathan Saruk explores the world of Kabul's cinemas in his upcoming book.

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North Korea has its own restaurant chain. It’s good, even if the sea cucumber liquor and dog casserole are overpriced.

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The subcontinent’s vineyards want to turn India into a South Asian Tuscany, but can wine survive in a land of brown liquor?

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What a search for one of the US’s most-wanted Afghan financiers can tell us about life after war in Afghanistan.

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Can the United Nations save something as intangible as a cooking style?

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From dodging falling bullets to breaking bread with Afghanistan's national soccer team, May Jeong has the complete story of the remarkable run of a beleaguered nation.

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May Jeong reports from the Kabul Dairy Union, where the milk is good and the Taliban is involved

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The "god of football", as local papers called him, arrived on Indian soil for a friendly at Salt Lake Stadium. But where will the beautiful game go from…

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Photographer Laurent Zylberman's stunning book on the complexities of Tibet is coming out in English.

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Matt Goulding on why he loves airline cuisine (and why you should, too)

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SB Tang braves the wrath of one of Penang's most controversial hawkers to eat a Malaysian street-food masterpiece.

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The Sri Lankan Army Brutally Crushed a Separatist Movement. Now They Want You to Stay At Their Luxury Resort.

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Howard Chua-Eoan takes the pilgrimage from Manila to the shrine of Virgin Mary in Manaog

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Why Central Asian cuisine will win the future.

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Eating through Singapore, Bangkok and Saigon, in search of the soul of street food

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Zou Shiming boxing in Macau: Can China’s premier fighter and a former Portuguese outpost save the sport?

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Correspondent Mathew Scott is stuck in an interminable series of delays at Dongsheng Airport in Inner Mongolia.

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What do you get when you mix a Chechen, a bottle of Stolichnaya, and a thick stew of meat and garlic?

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As global temperatures rise, the one winter path into the Himalayan Buddhist kingdom of Zanskar slowly vanishes

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Our anonymous correspondent on the intimate ties between Karachiites and the dubious men who supply them with illegal alcohol

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The Kheer Bhawani festival starts Monday in Kashmir. But the Hindu Pandits who celebrate it are still mostly in exile from violence. Can they truly return? Do they…

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Murghab in Tajikistan's Pamir mountains: a desolate crossroads between the fading Soviet empire and the emerging power of China

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The head-and-leg stew knowns as khash is a source of pride, history and patrimony in Azerbaijan

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Jon Rosen travels to the Wagah border to witness the daily parade that marks the standoff between India and Pakistan

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The iconic Shezan mango drink will tell you everything you need to know about the impossibility of a truly good outcome in tomorrow's Pakistani elections

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Chicken rice, the world's most complex simple food.

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From Lahore, on the virtues of selling pista badaam and kulfi ice cream instead of Cookies n' Cream

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On the road in Vietnam with one of the world's most famous close-up magicians

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At the block party (for 250,000 people) thrown by one of Karachi's most notorious crime syndicates

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The unmaking of a goat in Terelj, Mongolia. WARNING! Graphic content

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Brett Forrest travels to the farthest reaches of Mongolia to eat goat the Genghis Khan way

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In holy Rishikesh, India, the quiche is eggless, the spliffs are giant, and the destination is ultimately the Self.

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How Karachi is like a plate of Leather Jacket, a dish of unexpected charms from the seafood emporium Biryani of the Seas

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Seven steps to ringing in the Mongolian New Year

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The burger may have a foothold in Pakistan, but on the streets of Karachi, the beloved bun kebab reigns supreme

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Photographer Dougie Wallace goes inside Mumbai's famed Padmini taxi fleet

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In Pakistan, nothing cuts through class, creed, and politics quicker than a cup of tea

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Thirteen correspondents from around the world describe what Christmas means and looks like from Kabul to Buenos Aires

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Without this guide, you'll be confused, broke and hobbled with food poisoning within hours of your arrival. Read up.

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After the preacher’s mic switches off and the congregation is exhausted from the exertion of their flagellation, the men and women of Karachi adjourn. It is time to…

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Why Obama's visit to Myanmar is premature. An R&K report from the Kachin civil war

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Saiful Huq Omi's incredible photography of the Rohingya, one of the world's most persecuted minorities.

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Photographer Stephen Dupont's intimate portrait of the Raskols, a band of young, fierce, complicated gangsters from Papua New Guinea

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Horse blood, raw frozen fish, reindeer stir-fry: It's what's for dinner in the coldest place on earth

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We talk with the force behind Legal Nomads, about the wisdom of taxi drivers and the dangers of llama empanadas

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Correspondent Nathan Deuel walks his Beirut neighborhood during Friday prayers in search of true believers and True Burger Lovers®

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Photos from Cambodia's Crab Coast and the waterfront village of Kep

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In a city of rules and strictures, an unexpected trend has taken flight: unlicensed private kitchens. Our correspondent visits one of the best.

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Many countries claim fish sauce, but Naomi Duguid has a compelling theory about the origins of Southeast Asia's most important ingredient

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With the Vietnam War escalating, Naomi Duguid falls deeply in love with fish sauce, in France of all places. The origins of a lifelong obsession

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Adjika, the chili paste shared by mortal enemies Abkhazia and Georgia, may be the world's most controversial sauce. Oliver Bullough logs Part II in the Clash of the…

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With the help of one of our heroes, Naomi Duguid, we discover how to make the food one of the best parts of any trip to Burma.

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Photos behind the scenes of Bangkok's Ratchadamnoen Stadium, with its Muay Thai mix of bookies, western gawkers and desperate fighters with names like "Hyper Battle Cyborg" or "The…

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Jason Gagliardi on his three urban love affairs and bitter bust-ups: Brisbane, Hong Kong and Bangkok

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To mark Burma's big elections, R&K remembers the scene of the Lady's meeting with Hillary Clinton

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Samantha Kuok Leese, on returning to the family farm outside Crookwell for the first time in years

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Vietnam runs on ca phe sua da, rocket fuel for the body and soul.

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In this sweaty stew of dissidence and reclining Buddhas, hip-hop is king. R&K hangs with one of Burma's most famous MCs.

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Hong Kong, as seen through the flaring lens of Liam Fitzpatrick/Black Bauhinia

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Al fresco in Rangoon with the acclaimed cookbook author

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And then, in one email, Oscar announced that he would physically be leaving the island for Beijing, China, for a year-long stint as the house band of a…

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Talking freedom and Occupy Wall Street outside Aung San Suu Kyi's house

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In the new Myanmar, even beater cars can cost $30,000 or more.

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Shrimp paste, purple kryptonite for white people, is the soul of Burmese cuisine.

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This is, ironically, good news for the miners brought in to replace the locals, because the locals are still not allowed to mine, and now the mines won’t…

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Inside the pages of one of the world's most pathetic publications.

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Pork, lemongrass, chilies, cilantro: What more could you want?

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Dripping with ocean water, gilded with garlic and ginger, these crustaceans make the famous chili crabs of Singapore seem clumsy by comparison.

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The concentrated broth is good enough to flood your dome with a rush of umami-triggered endorphins.

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Hangovers tremble in fear at the sight of breakfast udon.

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The French have their fingerprints all over many of Vietnam’s greatest culinary contributions, including this bowl.

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When an Italian pizza master told me Japan is making the best pies in the world, I had no choice but to investigate.

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Kaiseki cuisine at its finest, elegant and sophisticated enough to eat in a kimono on a tatami mat, but just willd enough to leave your head spinning.

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Seen from one angle, the Burma-U.S. rapprochement is a sign of a bright new future. Step a foot to the side and look again, and it’s a sad…

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A visit to the Bethlehem Baptist Church, currently home to almost 100 men, women and children fleeing from the Kachin conflict.

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The dry genius of the ADB-ASEAN cost estimate is that it includes estimates for grief and human suffering in the aftermath of an accident. That’s $1,800 in societal…

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Inevitably when you travel, no matter how far you go or how different the people, your mind looks for parallels between your life and theirs.

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Rangoon is still not the easiest destination for anyone, let alone a staunchly conservative burgoo-lover from Louisville on his first trip to the land of shrimp paste. Some…

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Chew Betel, get high a little, spit a lot

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For the Western traveler, uninitiated in the deeper contours of Burma’s spiritual eccentricities, Mount Popa really boils down to one thing: misbehaving macques.

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Unexpected road-block in Burma: a plate of chili-slathered, rancid crab.

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The forlorn little shrines that live and die in the permanent shade of Rangoon's banyans are a particular fascination.

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In the forest of herbs there’s a glade, a salted pond, and the duck swims contentedly in it, inside out.

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The bad part about Zach Goldman is limited, really, to his peanut allergy, and also to the Giardia he had picked up in Borneo, and how it all…

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Merit, in Myanmar, is that little ledger you add to in order to push yourself further down the path toward liberation.

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