We want to take a moment to remember a poet. Kofi Awoonor was from Ghana. He served as Ghana's Ambassador to the United Nations in the 1990s. And he was one of those killed on Saturday in the terrorist attack at Nairobi's Westgate Mall.
Syria's Deputy Prime Minister, Qadri Jamil, says the civil war is in a stalemate. He was speaking in an interview with Britain's Guardian Newspaper. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with the Guardian's Jonathan Steele in Damascus.
There is something wrong in Pakistan with daughters. But with Friday prayers at the mosques this week, the tag line "my daughter is a blessing, not a curse," is the official message that Imams across Pakistan have been preaching.
You've heard about Parking Day, right? Well, the idea is to reclaim open space one parking spot at a time to demonstrate that cities are for people, not just for trucks and cars. Do you think this will go over well in one of Ireland's busiest cities?
The Hells Angels Motorcycle Club has opened up a retail store in Toronto. National Post Senior Reporter Peter Kuitenbrouwer talks to anchor Marco Werman about his not-so-friendly encounter with the store's staff.
Timonthy Blais is a graduate student in physics at at McGill University in Montreal. He's also the latest You Tube sensation. His rendition of Queen's "Bohemian Rhapsody," with new lyrics about string theory is approaching 1 million views.
The first feature length film to be shot in Saudi Arabia has been making waves at film festivals around the world. Wadjda gives a glimpse into a young girl's life in Saudi Arabia. Anchor Aaron Schachter speaks with the director, Haifaa Al Mansour.
When people find out that I reported from Africa for many years and am now producing a series called Tracking Charity, they frequently ask me this: "Which charities do you think are doing really good work on the ground overseas?"
India may be the world's largest secular democracy but that doesn't mean it's easy to practice atheism there.Young atheists trying to gain more recognition say government policies and laws still exclude them and cultural acceptance is hard to come by.
The Irish language used to be a symbol of Catholic nationalism. But it's gradually becoming de-politicized, morphing into just another minority language in need of saving. You can see evidence of that change in community halls in Belfast.
For some foreigners, the H1B, a temporary, skilled-worker visa, is one way to work legally in the US; Some argue that companies pay H1B holders less than their American counterparts, while foreigners can feel shackled to their employers.
Pakistan doesn't have a lot of places for young love to blossom. So some men turn to their phones to try and pick up women. But simple text messages can pose serious consequences for those who send and reply.
South African cartoonist John Curtis is honoring Nelson Mandela by collecting political cartoons that tell his story. But telling Mandela's story in cartoons is difficult — since South Africa banned any quotes or images of him, including cartoons, for many years, and few knew what he looked like during his 27 years in prison.
The Soviet Union dissolved 20 years ago this Sunday. More than half of all Russians now regret that demise, according to a recent poll. Brigid McCarthy visited a restaurant in Moscow that lets nostalgic customers pretend they're back in the USSR.