Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Steve Stecklow, investigative reporter for the Wall Street Journal, about bogus evidence that's been introduced in lawsuits that Nicaraguan peasants have filed against the fruit and vegetable company, Dole.
These are tough times for fruit and vegetable producers in France. And, true to French tradition, they're threatening strikes and protests if the government doesn't do something. The World's Gerry Hadden has the story.
For our Geo Quiz, we were looking for a city in Hungary that held a special picnic 20 years ago today, one that helped tear a hole in the Iron Curtain. The answer is Sopran . The World's Carol Hills tells the story.
Baghdad was pummeled by five explosions today in the deadliest violence since US troops withdrew from the city on June 30th. The targets were mainly government buildings. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Washington Post reporter, Ernesto Londono.
Cybercrime is on the rise and botnets are largely to blame. Botnets are large groups of computers that spew out spam, worms and viruses. The trouble is that international law can't keep up with the technology. Correspondent Cyrus Farivar reports.
More than a thousand people were evacuated from an area in northern England today so a bomb squad could detonated a 500-pound bomb left over from World War II. Anchor Lisa Mullins finds out more from reporter Jill McKenzie.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's Gabriel Gatehouse in Moscow about the case of the ï¿½Arctic Sea,ï¿½ the Russian-crewed cargo ship that was reportedly hijacked in Swedish waters at the end of July.
Former South Korean president Kim Dae Jung has died at the age of 85. Kim was responsible for opening up relations with North Korea after decades of hostility. Reporter Jason Strother looks back on his legacy.
French President Nicolas Sarkozy is following a French presidential tradition of developing a grand architectural project in Paris. The World's Gerry Hadden has more on Sarkozy's proposed ï¿½Grand Parisï¿½ project.