For the acronym, see AFT (disambiguation).
The afterlife (also referred to as life after death or the hereafter) is the concept of a realm, or the realm itself (whether physical or transcendental), in which an essential part of an individual's identity or consciousness continues to exist after the death of the body.
After School (Hangul: 애프터스쿨, Katakana: アフタースクール, also stylized as AFTERSCHOOL) is a South Korean girl group formed by Pledis Entertainment with an admissions and graduation concept.
The aftermath of World War II was the beginning of an era defined by the decline of the old great powers and the rise of two superpowers: the Soviet Union (USSR) and the United States of America (USA), creating a bipolar world.
After Earth is a 2013 American epic science fiction action adventure thriller drama film directed by M.
World War I also had the effect of bringing political transformation to most of the principal parties involved in the conflict, transforming them into electoral democracies by bringing near-universal suffrage for the first time in history, such as Germany (German federal election, 1919), the United Kingdom (United Kingdom general election, 1918), and Turkey (Turkish general election, 1923).
The September 11 attacks transformed the first term of President George W. Bush and led to what he has called the Global War on Terrorism.
After the UK EU membership referendum held on 23 June 2016, in which a majority voted to leave the European Union, the United Kingdom experienced political and economic upsets, with spillover effects across the rest of the European Union and the wider world.
Aftermath Entertainment is an American record label founded by hip hop producer and rapper Dr. Dre. It operates as a subsidiary of, and is distributed through, Universal Music Group's Interscope Records.
After Dark was a British late-night live discussion programme broadcast on Channel 4 television between 1987 and 1997, and on the BBC in 2003. Roly Keating of the BBC described it as "one of the great television talk formats of all time" and the Daily Mail as "the most intelligent, thought-provoking and interesting programme ever to have been on television".