Dozens of Nigerian school girls who were released by Boko Haram this weekend years after they were kidnapped met with the country's president on Sunday.
By Michael D. Regan
Last year, the news service Voice of America received a stunning trove of videos from Nigeria: 18 hours of footage recorded by the country's militant group Boko Haram in 2014. NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Ibrahim Alfa Ahmed of VOA…
By PBS NewsHour
During Week One of Donald Trump's presidency, there was a dizzying array of executive actions. Here are some stories you might've missed.
By Joshua Barajas and Erica R. Hendry
The Nigerian president has ordered police and state leaders to investigate claims that government officials and soldiers raped and assaulted refugees fleeing the Islamist militant group Boko Haram.
By Alison Thoet
By Danielle Villasana
Boko Haram’s insurgency in northeastern Nigeria has claimed thousands of lives, but the millions of survivors must now contend with hunger.
By Larisa Epatko
Aisha (not her real name), 17, was living with her mother in Nigeria when Boko Haram took over the town.
But before you "unplug the internet and just look at cat GIFs," take a moment to catch up on these domestic and international stories that aren't receiving the same amount of air time or column inches as this election.
By PBS NewsHour
There's a larger and more far-reaching menace than Boko Haram in parts of Nigeria: Aid groups are warning of a coming famine. John Yang talks to Kevin Sieff of The Washington Post.
The girls’ release was the result of negotiations between the Nigerian government and Boko Haram, brokered by the International Red Cross and the Swiss government, Nigeria said.
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