As the US Congress debates action on Syria, relatives wonder what will become of their families in Damascus. One Palestinian family in the West Bank lost 11 relatives in the Syrian government's alleged chemical attack. We hear their story.
Correspondent Daniel Estrin often files stories for us on the violent outbreaks in Jerusalem and the West Bank. But when he returned home to visit his family in St. Louis, he found himself watching all-too-familiar scenes play out just minutes from his home.
Daniel Estrin reports on the resignation of the Palestinian parliament. Members of the ruling Fatah party hope the move will give them more credibility ahead of scheduled legislative and presidential elections in September.
The World's Middle East correspondent, Matthew Bell, profiles Israeli cartoonist Shay Charka who lives in the West Bank. He hopes for peace with his Palestinian neighbors but doesn't believe that a two-state solution is possible.
The residents of Migron settlement in the West Bank have been battling an eviction notice for six years. Over the weekend, their battle took a dramatic turn when Israeli police showed up and ordered them out.
The apparent chemical weapons attack in Syria cost 1400 lives, that much is known. But each of those individuals was a mother, father, son or daughter. And for families left behind, those deaths leave a huge hole.
Esmat Mansour suspects some of his young Palestinian students consider him a hero for killing an Israeli. But his aim in teaching them Hebrew is to help them understand and build bridges with Israelis.