“Dozens of military contractors, most of them Black, have been jailed in the emirate—some on trumped-up drug charges. Why has the American government failed to help them?”
“At the start of the coronavirus outbreak, one ill-fated cruise ship became a symbol for the panic and confusion that would soon engulf the globe. Doug Bock Clark uncovers what two harrowing weeks trapped aboard the ‘Diamond Princess’ felt like—for unsuspecting tourists, for frightened crew members, even for the captain himself.”
A courageous tribe, a colossal foe, and a terrifying ocean voyage.
Otto Warmbier traveled to North Korea. Otto Warmbier lost consciousness while in North Korean custody. Otto Warmbier is now dead. And despite what an unsubstantiated report or an unscrupulous administration says, that’s about all we know.
They have been stripped of their citizenship, prevented from having children, and systematically murdered. But the United Nations may never be able to prosecute the Rohingya genocide.
Doug Bock Clark’s gripping story starts with the assassination of Kim Jong-nam, the son and former successor of Kim Jong-il who became an enemy of North Korea (and his younger brother Kim Jong-un), but what makes this tale truly special is how Clark reports and investigates the life of Siti Aisyah, one of the two alleged killers who thought she was merely appearing on a reality TV show and thought this was her chance to finally become the star she believed she could be.
At Buzzfeed, journalist Doug Bock Clark follows a prison director from Niger as he travels to a remote Cañon City, Colorado—the self-proclaimed “Corrections Capital of the World—where the State Department trains prison workers from all over the world to make their corrections facilities more like those in the United States, which incarcerates 25 percent of the world’s prisoners.