Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with author Stephen Dodson who's been studying languages -- and how to curse in them -- much of his life, and has now co-authored a book called "Uglier Than a Monkey's Armpit:
US and European officials have issued a stern warning to Serbia following yesterday's attack on the US embassy in Belgrade where protestors upset by Kosovo's declaration of independence set the embassy on fire
Reporter Will Everett introduces us to an Iraqi musician who left his homeland several years ago to find artistic freedom. He now lives in Amman, Jordan where he's using his music to help make Iraqi refugees feel at home in the Jordanian capital.
Defense Secretary Robert Gates says he backs a pause in troops cuts in Iraq after the first round of pullouts in July, but that could mean more strain on US forces in Afghanistan, where the violence is escalating
President Vladimir Putin says Russia has COVID-19 under control. But a recent EU document says Russian media have deployed a "significant disinformation campaign" against the West to worsen the impact of the coronavirus.
In Spain, rural towns have emptied over the past few decades as young people moved to the cities for jobs and university degrees. But in recent days, this mass exodus has been reversed: Many of those with family or second homes in the countryside have fled big cities to be closer to relatives or to have more space while they’re quarantined.
It’s hard explaining to kids what COVID-19 is, much less the new restrictions that come with it. Reporter Ari Daniel spoke to a bunch of families all over the world about their challenges and how they’re making do.
International organizations such as the UN and the Arab League have called for warring parties across the globe to put down their guns so that locals can deal with the coronavirus pandemic. But are their calls being heard?
Millions of people across the world have been ordered to stay home under the assumption that home is the safest place for them. That's not the case for people who are now stuck at home with their abusers. A network of women's organizations in Europe explains how groups are stepping in to help domestic violence survivors.