Super Bowl XLV is fast approaching. The Green Bay Packers and Pittsburgh Steelers kick off in Dallas early Sunday evening. That's already around midnight in the Central European country we're looking for.
The BBC's Nick Thorpe is in Kolontar, in Hungary, where caustic sludge broke through a waste reservoir at an alumina plant and appears to be headed toward the Danube River. The event is being called Europe's worst environmental disaster in decades.
Hungary's new prime minister, Viktor Orban, has only been in power for a week, but on Friday, some officials on his team said that their country may be headed toward a Greek-style financial crisis, with credit default looming.
Stop motion animation has been around a long time, but it goes in and out of fashion. But we want go back to the very earliest days of this animation technique. Marco Werman has the story of George Pal, a Hungarian-born pioneer of stop-motion animation.
For some living in what was once the Eastern Bloc, the last twenty years have brought freedom but also hardship especially for the youngest generation who have grown up without Communism. Laura Lynch has the story.
Before the Berlin Wall fell in November 1989, Hungary tore down its barbed wire. Hungary's prime minister didn't ask permission in Moscow. He just told Soviet President Gorbachev it was a done deal.The World's Laura Lynch went back to Western Hungary.
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