The World's Laura Lynch reports on President Obama's speech before members of the British Parliament in London. The President spoke about the enduring importance of the US-British alliance in shaping a peaceful and prosperous world.
President Obama is on a state visit to the UK while NATO considers ramping up military action against Libya. Now France says it'll send attack helicopters to Libya and the British may as well. The World's Laura Lynch reports.
The World's Laura Lynch reports on the defection of Libya's Foreign Minister, Moussa Koussa, to Britain. Scottish authorities say they'd like to question the ex-minister about the 1988 bombing over Lockerbie.
For the first time in more than a century a British town is getting a royal title. So for our Geo Quiz, we'd like you to name it. The name change was approved by the Queen in appreciation for what's become a tradition in the town.
The World's Clark Boyd reports that Japan's troubles with its quake-damaged nuclear reactors are prompting European leaders to reassess the safety of their own reactors, and Europe's reliance on nuclear energy in the future.
The Libyan revolt appears to have reached deadlock. The crisis poses a dilemma for the US and the international community: whether or not outside powers should intervene militarily inside the Libya. The World's Jeb Sharp examines the options.
The World's Alex Gallafent tells us about a new kids TV show in Britain called Rastamouse. It's wildly popular, but it's also been criticized for racial stereotyping. So will Rastamouse follow Thomas the Tank Engine and Angelina Ballerina onto US screens?
YouTube has removed a number of videos from its site featuring Anwar al-Awlaki, the radical cleric credited with recruiting extremists to commit acts of violence against the West. John Burns, London bureau chief of The New York Times, joins us.
The US government has been slow to respond to the health threat posed by the widespread use of antibiotics in livestock. But consumer concern about antibiotic resistance is growing, and that's leading some US companies to start changing their ways.
British Prime Minister David Cameron says "the threat is growing" from groups like ISIS and the British subjects they've attracted to the fight in the Middle East. That's why the British government raised its terror alert level on Friday, but few other details are coming out about the threat.
The debate between security and civil liberties continues to heat up in the UK. More than 500 British citizens have reportedly gone to fight in Syria and Iraq, and the government wants to increase measures to make sure they don't bring violence with them when they return home.
Over the weekend, the militant group ISIS posted a video showing another beheading. This time, it was of a Scottish aid worker. Muslim leaders in Scotland have banded together to reject the group's claim to Islam. Terrorism, they say, twists their religion's teachings.
Many supporters of the "Yes" campaign were in tears after a decisive loss in Scotland's independence vote. But London had to promise a raft of new local powers to keep Scotland in the UK, and those promises may change the nature of the British union for Northern Ireland, Wales and England, too.
The atmosphere around Scotland's independence vote was electric, and BBC radio host and Scottish native Rhod Sharp says he could feel it all the way from New England, where he watched the referendum and its historic aftermath unfold.
We all make mistakes, but calling Birmingham, England, a "Muslim city" is a mistake one Fox News commentator won't soon forget. He's been lampooned on social media by hundreds of thousands of people using the hashtag #foxnewsfacts.
President Barack Obama has been quick to embrace the need to enhance America's cyber security. He's had to. The Sony hack was just the latest reminder that cyber-attacks are now a ever-present threat confronting US companies and the government alike.
Matthew Barzun is a kind of ambassador of rock as well, bringing indie bands, his turntable and his rapidly swelling record collection to parties he hosts. The events mix diplomatic affairs and the best of Belle and Sebastian, the National or Dire Straits.
David Cameron, one assumes, had a rough Saturday morning thanks, in part, to journalist named Abi Wilkinson who helped organizing thousands of protesters that took to the London streets calling for his resignation.