This decade brought us Trump and Brexit, creating a fractured political landscape that presided over a world facing humanitarian crises. In the UK, terror attacks at the Manchester Arena and London Bridge shocked the nation, while around the world conflict killed hundreds of thousands, from Boko Haram to Islamic State.
Blasts have killed at least 20 people in northeast Nigeria, police said, while residents said the toll was even higher in the largest attack for weeks in a region blighted by the Islamist militant Boko Haram insurgency.
An 89-page report based on hundreds of interviews is replete with accounts of sexual violence, torched villages and other abuses.
Nigeria's deeply entrenched stigma around sexual violence and extremism means the Chibok girls, and others like them, face an uncertain future in the very communities meant to welcome them back with open arms.
The girls we held for a month before Boko Haram gave the majority of them back, with an ominous warning, telling them to never put their daughters in school again.
One hundred and ten girls are missing after an attack on a school in northeast Nigeria by suspected Boko Haram insurgents.
Police said on Wednesday that 111 girls from a state-run boarding school in Dapchi were unaccounted for after Monday night's attack by the jihadists.
Mass trials mark the conclusion of the second stage of the country’s biggest legal challenge to Boko Haram
We are all at risk of forgetting one of the world’s most complex and urgent humanitarian crises
Two of the nearly 300 Nigerian schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram in 2014 are telling their story. Joy Bishara, 20, and