Two terrorist incidents in London have prompted the British government to try to push through emergency legislation to change the law that allows prisoners convicted of terrorism to leave midway through their sentences. The law was originally introduced to encourage rehabilitation and lower prison population numbers.
Communities on both sides of the Atlantic have been hit hard economically as coal production has dropped. Their experiences are the theme of a new book and documentary called, “After Coal: Stories of Survival in Appalachia and Wales.”
One small piece of the Brexit puzzle will be how the UK funds scientific research, and how easy or hard it will be for scientists — who traditionally are part of an international, mobile workforce — to work outside their home country.
Europe looked on Friday for ways to guide the United States and Iran away from open conflict, believing that a miscalculation from either side could leave the bloc facing a war and a serious nuclear proliferation crisis at its doorstep.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with writer James Traub about French foreign minister Bernard Kouchner and France's relationship with the troubled African nation of Chad. Traub profiled Kouchner for last Sunday's New York Times Magazine.
Britain's ban on public smoking has had an unintended impact, it's putting a damper on bingo clubs, so many smokers are staying away from bingo halls that now many are in danger of shutting down, as The BBC's Helena Merriman has the story.
Today's answer is the English county of Cornwall, where a bundle of cocaine worth millions of dollars washed up on a local beach recently. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with wildlife photographer, Marijka de Boer, the woman who stumbled upon it.