One of the features of this campaign season that's fascinated those abroad is the rise of the Tea Party. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Gary Younge, of the British newspaper, The Guardian, about that and other issues drawing international attention.
The manager of the Miami Marlins has been suspended without pay for five games. His offense was to say "I love Fidel Castro" in a magazine interview. Anchor Marco Werman gets details from Andy Gomez, Assistant Provost at the University of Miami.
Cartoonists are on the front line of freedom of speech. Events this week have put to the test just what responsibilities that entails. Kevin Kallaugher draws for The Economist and Patrick Chappatte cartoons for the International Herald Tribune.
Baked at the height of international euphoria about the Obama presidency, the "Baracklava" spends more time on its shelf at the back of the shop these days. It usually only comes out for American tourists.
Latino voters backed President Obama's re-election in big numbers. The result makes one thing abundantly clear: Republicans need to rethink their Latino outreach strategy. Anchor Aaron Schachter gets more on that from The World's Jason Margolis.
The Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986 granted amnesty to some 3 million illegal immigrants already in the country. One of those who benefited was Rosaura PiÃ±era, great-grandmother of Fronteras reporter Monica Ortiz Uribe.
Kirk Siegler of station KUNC reports that a group of anti-war activists is organizing protests at the Democratic Convention in Denver this summer, and the activists hope to re-create the spirit of the protests