The World's William Troop reports on a border dispute between Nicaragua and Costa Rica. The two nations can't agree over a part along the San Juan River, near the Caribbean coast. And they've been squabbling over it for more than 100 years.
Authorities in Colombia have been fighting an effective battle against drug traffickers. Police have confiscated thousands of assets for use as evidence in court. But John Otis reports from Bogota that keeping track of everything has proved impossible.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Bill Atwell, manager of a Goodwill thrift store in Colorado, who is planning to auction a donated lithograph that may or may not have artist Salvador Dali's signature on it.
Former President George W. Bush is causing a stir in Britain with his new memoir. In an interview Bush defended the use of water-boarding as a legal interrogation technique that saved lives both in the US and the UK. Laura Lynch reports.
China is still livid over the awarding of this year's Nobel Peace Prize to jailed dissident, Liu Xiaobo. Anchor Lisa Mullins gets the big picture from The World's Beijing correspondent, Mary Kay Magistad.
Last year China overtook the United States as the world's biggest car market. A joint venture in Bulgaria will produce the first Chinese brand cars in the European Union. From Bahovitsa, Bulgaria, Matthew Brunwasser reports.
Thursday night at the Latin Grammys, keep your eyes peeled for a newcomer to the awards. He is Nicaraguan singer and songwriter Ramon Mejia and he's been nominated in the best alternative album category. The World's Marco Werman has more.
Jessica Golloher reports from Moscow on recent attacks suffered by Russian journalists. Two men who were attacked recently had reported on efforts to stop developers from cutting down trees around Moscow to make room for new highways.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with journalist Masha Gessen in Moscow, about Mikhail Khodorkovsky, once Russia's wealthiest man, now an outspoken prisoner facing more jail time on charges of embezzlement and money laundering.
President Obama is in Indonesia today, home of the world's most populous Muslim nation. Tomorrow the President will address the Muslim world at an Indonesian university and reporter Julia Simon reports that there is much anticipation about the same.
President Obama will be at the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation summit in Japan later this week. But he won't be wearing any silly shirts for a group photo with other leaders. Anchor Lisa Mullins explains.
President Obama spent the last day of his visit to India in the capital Delhi. It's been a fruitful visit for the President with trade deals worth billions of dollars tied up which would create thousands of jobs in the US. The BBC's Tinku Ray reports.
President Obama today supported India's bid for a permanent seat on the UN Security Council.
Pakistan has strongly criticized this move. Washington Post UN correspondent Colum Lynch says India would benefit greatly from a permanent place on the Council.
President Obama will have a lot on his plate during his visit to Indonesia. But many Indonesians seem more interested in what will be on the president's dinner plate Their top choice is a meatball soup called bakso. Chad Bouchard reports from Jakarta.
Anwar al-Awlaki posted a video on radical web sites today calling for the killing of Americans. He said no special religious permission is required to kill them. The Christian science monitor correspondent Laura Kasinof reports from Sana'a.