New Mexico Governor Bill Richardson, who's been visiting North Korea, says Pyongyang agreed to allow international inspectors to resume monitoring its nuclear facilities. Lisa Mullins get's the latest from The World's Mary Kay Magistad in Beijing.
Jack Shenker, a reporter for The Guardian newspaper, was beaten and arrested alongside protestors in Egypt last night. He recorded the experience as he was driven in the dark through the city of Cairo.
Afghanistan's President Hamid Karzai has announced the seven areas of the country, about one-fifth of the Afghan population, which will soon pass from control by foreign troops into Afghan hands. The BBC's Quentin Sommerville reports.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with The World's Matthew Bell in Jerusalem about reaction there to news that Egypt is permanently opening its Rafah border crossing. The Rafah border is the only way in and out of Gaza that does not pass through Israel.
Edward Snowden has offered to assist Brazil in its criminal investigation of US surveillance in the Latin American nation. And, by the way, he's also looking for a country to grant him "permanent political asylum" — hint, hint.
Vice-President Joe Biden reiterated today that the US is determined to prevent Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons. But some say the US should cool its rhetoric and prepare to live with Iran as a nuclear power. The World's Jeb Sharp reports.
Afghan president Hamid Karzai is in Washington DC for a four-day visit. Reporter Bruce Wallace tells us about the sort of mundane things foreign presidential entourages do while on a visit to Washington.