Laura Lynch

Arts, Culture & Media

Global Hit

The World's Laura Lynch profiles pop singer Henry Olonga. He's a former cricket star from Zimbabwe, but a single act of defiance against the government there ended his career and sent him into exile in London. Now he's fighting back with music.

Global Politics

Green adventures

The World's Laura Lynch meets an eco-adventurer who's combined low-tech and high-tech to turn a scrapyard bus into a green mobile home. Now he's planning a voyage around the world using sustainable fuels and a low-carbon budget.

Global Politics

Iran marks 1979 revolution

Pro-government Iranians have been rallying to mark the 31st anniversary of the revolution. President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad used the rally to attack the West. The opposition is trying to stage counter-demonstrations. The World's Laura Lynch has the story.

Business, Finance & Economics

Disgraced British bank chief won't give up pension

British Prime Minister Gordon Brown is threatening legal action against the former head of the Royal Bank of Scotland, Sir Fred Goodwin, to get back part of a multi-million dollar pension payout he gained despite nearly running the bank into the ground. Goodwin's recently bailed-out bank reported losses of nearly 35 billion dollars -- the largest loss in British corporate history. The World's Laura Lynch has the latest.

Conflict & Justice

Britain's new supreme court

The World's Laura Lynch reports on Britain's new Supreme Court. Until recently the justices that make up the court operated from within the House of Lords. The move to a new location is supposed to signal the new court's independence.

Conflict & Justice

Dealing with Ireland's debt woes

Ireland will unveil an austerity budget and sealing a bailout deal with the International Monetary Fund and the European Union.The World's Laura Lynch reported from Ireland 18 months ago, Now, she's gone back to see two of the people have fared.

Arts, Culture & Media

Global Hit

The World's Laura Lynch takes us to a pub in Dublin, Ireland, that's gone back to basics. Gone are the pool tables, televisions, and speakers turned up too loud. Patrons instead can enjoy their favorite brew with some old-fashioned entertainment -- local musicians playing traditional music.