Silvio Berlusconi was officially indicated yesterday on charges of paying for sex with an under-aged prostitute and abusing the power of his office to cover it up. We talk with Duncan Kennedy, BBC reporter in Rome, for the latest.
We all remember the speech that former Secretary of State Colin Powell gave to the UN in 2003. And part of his argument rested on the word of an Iraqi defector named Rafid Ahmed Alwan al-Janabi. Now al-Janabi has said that he was lying.
What if programs that were intended to help Americans -- things like pensions, healthcare, and subsidized housing were hurting us instead?
Annia Ciezadlo explores the relationship between food and war in her new book, "Day of Honey: a Memoir of Food, Love, and War." A correspondent in Iraq and Lebanon for seven years, Annia Ciezadlo says that preparing meals helped her report.
Yesterday we looked at a book putting forth the argument that cities make us better, happier and healthier. But what about the argument for living in the country?
BBC's Tehran correspondent, James Reynolds, reports from London. Reynolds explains the latest and how to get information report from Iran, where foreign press is banned.
The New York Times' Nicholas Kristof is in Bahrain, where protesters have taken over the central square in Manama. Kristof explains that the rise of the middle class in Bahrain is one of the reasons there are demands for a more democratic rule.
Protests continue in Bahrain, with thousands of protesters taking to the main square in Manama. Michael Slackman, foreign correspondent for The New York Times reports from Bahrain.