Three years after the Gulf oil disaster, many cleanup workers in the region are experiencing health impacts. A report in Newsweek alleges that BP hid from workers the toxic effects of the dispersant. Marco Werman speaks with journalist Mark Hertsgaard.
Hundreds of villagers living in a Taliban-controled area of southern Afghanistan are leaving before a major NATO-led offensive gets under way. The BBC's Frank Gardner is 90 miles east of Marjah in Kandahar.
Vali Nasr, dean of the School of Advanced International Studies of Johns Hopkins University and author of 'The Dispensable Nation: American Foreign Policy in Retreat' talks about how Israeli airstrikes into Syria could affect US policy in the Middle East.
The deadline for candidates to register for Iran's upcoming presidential election passed this weekend, with two surprise entrants signing up at the last minute. Anchor Marco Werman gets an update on the candidates from Iranian journalist Shirin Jaafari.
Apple CEO, Tim Cook, is explaining why Apple has paid so little tax globally over the last few years. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with British member of parliament, Margaret Hodge, who is leading similar investigations in the UK.
Freelance journalist Alon Tuval has the misfortune of looking a lot like one of the suspects in the Dubai case. He says even friends are mistaking him for one of those involved. He's in Jerusalem now. Katy Clark checks in with him.
Former US Ambassador Ryan Crocker, the man who says he's been called "a crisis junkie" shares some of his personal thoughts with anchor Marco Werman on why American diplomats need to serve in conflict zones.