Over in Europe, the anti-Europe rhetoric from Republican presidential candidates is being viewed with a mix of skepticism and disbelief. Do these candidates really know what's going on in Europe right now, is the question many are asking.
A dispute between the US and Japan over a military base may soon be resolved. It's a US air base on Okinawa, Japan's southern island. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton addressed the issue during her visit to Japan today. Akiko Fujita reports from Tokyo.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer published a book a few months ago with an unflattering portrayal of a meeting with President Barack Obama. When the two met Wednesday at an airport in Phoenix, Obama took issue with that portrayal in what, at times, looked like an intense discussion.
The African Economic Outlook report says the upside to a weak Euro is that it's making countries in Africa more attractive to investors. Anchor Marco Werman finds out more from Leonce Ndikumana, Director of Development African Development Bank.
A growing number of advertisers on Rush Limbaugh's syndicated, conservative talk-radio show have pulled the plug. At last count, 11 businesses have decided not to air ads on his program in the wake of his calling Georgetown Law student Sandra Fluke a slut.
America's Filipino population is among the fastest growing ethnic groups in the country. That's particularly the case in swing state Nevada, which could give them great impact on upcoming elections. But divisions among the community may prevent them from achieving that political influence.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Aaron David Miller, an advisor on the Middle East during the past five administrations and author of the book, The Much Too Promised Land: America's Elusive Search for Arab-Israeli Peace.
Toronto elected a new mayor back in 2010 on promises of halting the war on the car. His target? Bicycles. Since his election, he's followed through and now cyclists say the city can be downright dangerous to ride your bike through.
South Africa's wine industry has been booming since the end of apartheid also ended sanctions that crippled most vineyards. But now there's a new threat. Wild baboons, it seems, have developed a taste for the grapes. Laura Lynch has the story.