A daring operation took place this week through one of the most dangerous parts of Afghanistan. Thousands of international troops worked together to deliver a massive hydroelectric turbine to a site in southern Afghanistan.
Anchor Marco Werman interviews Nigerian afrobeat musician Femi Kuti, son of the late pioneer of the genre Fela Kuti, and gets him to answer the questions he himself poses on his new CD about progress in Africa.
In the aftermath of January's devastating earthquake there's a lot of talk about finally getting things right in Haiti, a sense that the opportunity to rebuild means the opportunity to fix what's been wrong. The World's Jeb Sharp reports.
Fewer trees were cut down in the Amazon rainforest this past year. Climate scientists say Brazil has done well, but deforestation is more than one nation's problem. Marco Werman talks with Dr William Laurance of the Smithsonian Institution.
The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in the earthquake and tsunami, say essential cooling functions are being restored. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with David Brenner, director of the Center for Radiological Research at Columbia University.
Algeria has allowed journalists to visit the gas facility attacked by Islamic militants last month. The BBC's Richard Galpin was among them, and describes the scene to anchor Marco Werman, and brings us up to date on the investigation.