The chaos in Chad has prevented European peacekeeping forces from deploying there and it's also raising more concerns about the long-delayed peacekeeping force for Darfur, as The World's Jeb Sharp has more.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with writer James Traub about French foreign minister Bernard Kouchner and France's relationship with the troubled African nation of Chad. Traub profiled Kouchner for last Sunday's New York Times Magazine.
Scotland Yard today released its report on the assassination of Pakistani opposition leader Benazir Bhutto, and investigators say she died from a suicide bomb blast and not from gunshot wounds but with the future of her part in doubt
A new survey conducted by a Palestinian polling agency indicates that the popularity of Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas is declining steadily, and Anchor Marco Werman finds out more from the BBC's Ahmad Budeiri.
The Bush Administration plans to lower the number of U.S. troops in Iraq to "pre-surge" levels by July, and today, Defense Secretary Robert Gates said he favors a pause in troop withdrawals after that;
Hezbollah blames Israel for the car bombing that killed one of its senior members in Syria yesterday, while Israel says it had nothing to do with the death of Imad Mughniya, but as The World's Quil Lawrence reports, many in Israel aren't so sure.
President Bush is scheduled to leave tomorrow for a trip to the African nations of Benin, Tanzania, Ghana, Rwanda and Liberia, and Anchor Lisa Mullins has details on an exclusive interview with the BBC