Holy Ship! The world's largest-ever container ship made its maiden voyage this summer. The Triple E is over a thousand feet long and can carry 9,000 of the largest shipping containers. And more Triple Es are in the works.
Vyacheslav Nikonov is the former deputy head of the Russian parliament's Foreign Affairs Committee. He speaks with anchor Marco Werman about Russia's position that Syria rebels are responsible for poison gas attacks on civilians.
Beekeepers in England, Scotland and Wales are on alert for an invasion of Asian Hornets. Tim Lovett of the British Beekeepers Association predicts a small number of aggressive Asian Hornets will soon cross the English Channel.
The United States has lost about a third of its manufacturing jobs since 2001, many to foreign competition. To help stem this, the president is touting a national network of regional "manufacturing hubs" based on a German model.
Lots of foreign policy challenges crowd President Obama's in-box. But the administration "lacks coherence" according to Robert D.Kaplan, Chief Geopolitical Analyst for Stratfor, the intelligence company. Anchor Aaron Schachter asks him to explain.
There was a time when the US was an undisputed leader in cars. Classic American cars are often coveted around the world. Few places are as ga-ga about American automobiles as Sweden. Reporter Angela Bass has the story from RÃ¤ttvik.
Australia's Quantas Airlines has ditched its 17-year alliance with British Airways to partner with Emirates Airline. That means its twice-daily 'kangaroo route' from Sydney to London will stop in Dubai instead of Singapore.
The World's Gerry Hadden reports on a potential European Marshall Plan for North Africa. Europe has been giving billions of dollars for decades already. It set up the Union for the Mediterranean to foster cooperation; But the Union has all but failed.
A US law aimed at getting the military and armed groups out of Congo's mineral mines is having an unintended effect American and European companies that can't certify minerals are "conflict-free" are pulling out. And Chinese mineral buyers are moving in.
The Himalayan Kingdom of Bhutan wants to boost tourism while keeping the number of visitors under control. So it requires tourists to spend a minimum of $200 per day. And as The World's Mary Kay Magistad reports from Bhutan, the amount goes up next year.
Greeks go to the polls on June 17th with the financial crisis weighing heavily on them. Some are finding hope in a left-wing coalition called Syriza. But others question whether the party, and it's young leader, are fit to govern.