A Spanish court Wednesday convicted 21 people of involvement in the 2004 Madrid train bombings that killed 191 people, but in a surprising move, acquitted an alleged mastermind.
By Admin, PBS NewsHour
At least 66 people were killed Monday when a pair of bombs sparked an inferno on an Indian train headed for Pakistan. Leaders of both nations condemned the attacks and pledged to continue their peace talk despite the carnage.
By PBS NewsHour
Millions of commuters in India's financial capital Mumbai (formerly Bombay) returned to the train system Wednesday, a day after coordinated bombs killed at least 200 people and injured 700 others on trains and at stations around the city.
By PBS NewsHour
A Spanish judge charged 29 suspects with murder, terrorism and other crimes for their involvement in the March 11, 2004 train bombings in Madrid that killed 191 people and wounded more than 1,700.
Reports of a devastating death toll from North Korean train explosions near the Chinese border took shape Friday with government officials saying several hundred were believed killed in the blast, the British ambassador to North Korea said Friday.
As many as 3,000 people were killed or injured when two trains loaded with fuel collided and exploded at a North Korean train station near the Chinese border, hours after leader Kim Jong Il had passed through, according to South…
Spanish authorities said Monday they had arrested two more suspects in the March 11 train bombings that killed 191 people and had identified three of those killed in a suicide explosion over the weekend as leading suspects in the attacks.
A bomb was found under the tracks of one of Spain's high-speed rail systems Friday morning, halting the Madrid-Seville route at the start of the country's busy Easter week travel period.
Two people were killed and more than 260 injured Tuesday morning when a mile-long freight train collided head-on with a three-car Metrolink commuter train 35 miles south of Los Angeles.
Support Provided By: Learn more
Educate your inbox
Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.