We are going to hear about a French-Chilean hip-hop artist named Ana Tijoux. She's got a new album in stores this week -- her first U.S. release. Reporter Betto Arcos met her in Los Angeles. From PRI's The World.
An oil well off the Louisiana coast is still leaking oil into the Gulf of Mexico after it blew up last week. A similar incident occurred last year off the coast of Australia. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Louisa Rebgetz of Australian Broadcasting.
Birds of prey are thriving in places like New York, London, and Berlin. We talk to Canadian wildlife biologist David Bird, our guest in the latest World Science Forum, about the surprisingly good raptor habitat to be found in some major cities.
Former Panamanian dictator Manuel Noriega appeared before a French judge today after being extradited from the United States on money laundering charges. Marco Werman gets details from Christopher Dickey, Paris Bureau Chief for Newsweek.
Hollywood is threatening to abandon Spain as a DVD market. The World's Gerry Hadden reports that a Spanish law protecting against illegal downloads is weak, and millions of videos get downloaded in Spain each year.
The answer to today's Geo Quiz is Togo. A few months back, Togo took out an ad in the New York Times, saying it was open for business for tourists. But what would a tourist go to Togo to see? We hear in a report from Anna Boiko-Weyrach.
Muslim and Arab entrepreneurs from more than 50 countries will be in Washington for the next two days. The goal of the summit is to help build economic ties between the US and Muslim entrepreneurs. The World's Jason Margolis has more.
Silvio Berlusconi has again avoided prosecution. A new law allows him to skip court if he's 'busy with government business.' But Berlusconi's hardest struggle may be with a coalition partner. The World's Gerry Hadden reports from Rome.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Simon Calder, travel editor for the Independent newspaper about the lingering effects of the travel disruptions. Though the ash cloud from the Icelandic volcano has receded somewhat, many travelers remain stranded.
Those looking for signs of hope in Zimbabwe won't get it from the International Monetary Fund. As The World's Laura Lynch reports from Harare, gains are more than matched by the problems that still plague the nation.