Hard Numbers:

6: At least six people have been killed and more than 200 injured during rallies in Jakarta disputing the re-election of Indonesian President Joko Widodo.

-12.8: Compared to the last four presidents who were reelected, Donald Trump's popularity is historically weak. His net approval rating today (-12.8%) is about 14 points worse than Ronald Reagan's (1983) and 20 points worse than Barack Obama's (2011) at the same point in their presidencies. He's 25 points behind Bill Clinton (1995) and 45 points behind George W. Bush (2003). Given how little Trump's numbers have changed over the past three years, the path forward looks especially steep.

40: About 40 percent of US companies operating in China say they're considering relocating outside the country, according to a new study. In part, that's because some 47 percent of the members of the American Chamber of Commerce in China and a similar group based in Shanghai say they face retaliation for US tariffs in the form of slower customs clearance, more inspections, and delayed approvals for licenses.

70: How bad is street crime in Mexico City? Armed robberies have become common enough that for 300 to 500 pesos ($15 to $25) you can buy a fake cellphone to hand over instead of parting company with the real thing. The phones feature a realistic-looking startup screen and enough metal inside to mimic the weight of an actual mobile phone. There were an average of 70 muggings per day in Mexico City in the first four months of this year.

Earlier this year, two powerful cyclones struck the northern coast of Mozambique and were followed by months of torrential rain. Mozambique faced an unprecedented humanitarian crisis. "The coast road from Pemba airport to the city center and its harbor was totally destroyed," said Franco Picciani, operations manager at Eni Rovuma Basin. The damage brought the city's economy to a standstill.

Eni answered the call, providing its equipment and expertise. "We rebuilt the coast road in less than two months," Picciani said. "We work in the area. We have a logistics base here. It's home to us. When the area needed help, we didn't stop to think about it for a minute. It goes without saying that we should look after the community we work in."

Learn more at Eniday: Energy Is A Good Story

Six months after pro-democracy Hong Kong protesters began marching against an extradition law that would have allowed suspects to be tried in mainland courts, things in the semi-autonomous territory feel on the brink. The question is, the brink of what?

Rather than a sudden break that resolves the crisis one way or another – either a government capitulation or crackdown by Beijing – Hong Kong may instead be facing a prolonged, violent, and costly stalemate. Here's why:

More Show less

Why do journalists keep sources anonymous?

So, anonymity can be granted for a number of reasons. The main one is a risk of retaliation against the person, against their job, against their personal safety. For instance, if you report in a war zone or on a crime victim. It can also be to protect vulnerable people such as children, or if it's just the only way to get the information out.

More Show less

Latin America's longest-serving head of state is now out. Bolivia's fiery leftwing President Evo Morales resigned on Sunday, after weeks of increasingly violent protests over his apparent bid to rig last month's presidential elections.

Although he agreed under international pressure to hold a fresh ballot, he and his vice president were ousted by the military after a number of local police units sided with demonstrators.

His supporters say this is an illegal coup that undermines democracy. His opponents say Morales' attempt to rig the election was the real assault on democracy and that the army has merely stepped in to restore order so that elections can be held.

More Show less