A web video produced by Denmark's Tourism bureau was supposed to lure tourists to the Scandinavian country. Instead, it's drawn the ire of Danes. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Anders Lindemann, a Danish journalist who's been following the story.
A glitzy soap opera produced in Turkey is having an unexpected influence on tourism. The program flopped in its home country, but it drew 85-million viewers across the Arab world. Reporter Matthew Brunwasser reports.
President Obama and his Chinese counterpart Hu Jintao have agreed to work together to tackle some of the world's most pressing problems. The World's Mary Kay Magistad is covering the summit in Beijing.
The trial in China of four executives of mining giant Rio Tinto has ended, a defense lawyer has said. The trial has heightened concerns among the foreign business community in China. The World's Mary Kay Magistad is in Beijing.
A naval confrontation led to the Japanese detention of a Chinese fishing skipper in disputed waters earlier this month. Anchor Lisa Mullins gets details and analysis from the World's Mary Kay Magistad in Beijing.
Oil company executives are questioning a statement by Iraq's oil minister who's projecting that the country could reach an output of 12 million barrels of oil a day. Correspondent Susannah George reports.
Last month billionaire businessman Robert Gumede became the first black shareholder of a major South African rugby team. Today Gumede faces charges of corruption, as reporter Alex Elisieev in Johannesburg explains to host Marco Werman.
The US stations more than 28,000 troops in South Korea. They're a legacy of the Korean War. James Clad was a Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense for Asia from 2007 to 2009. He speaks with anchor Katy Clark about the US role in South Korea.
The WikiLeaks release includes cables that provide new details on how and why the convicted Lockerbie bomber was released from prison last year and allowed to return home to Libya. The World's Jason Margolis has more.