Full story - May 20, 2020
Latino leaders and immigration reform supporters gather at Farrand Field on the campus of the University of Colorado to launch "My Country, My Vote," a 12-month voter registration campaign to mobilize Colorado's Latino, immigrant and allied voters.
Nearly every 30 seconds, a young Latino in the US turns 18, or voting age. The challenge for candidates in the upcoming 2020 election this fall will be turning Latinos out to vote. The World's Daisy Contreras moderated a discussion with María Teresa Kumar, president and CEO of Voto Latino and Mark Hugo Lopez, director of Hispanic research at the Pew Research Center.
Full story - May 19, 2020
A teacher gives an online class at school, amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Seoul, South Korea, April 9, 2020. 
South Korean high school seniors will be the first students to return to the classroom after the coronavirus delayed the start of the academic year. For many, the pandemic didn’t just disrupt their education; it cast their entire futures into uncertainty. 
Full story - May 19, 2020
Clouds cover the skies over the river Ganges ahead of Cyclone Amphan, in Kolkata, India, May 19, 2020.
Like nations everywhere, India and Bangladesh are trying to contain outbreaks of the coronavirus. On top of that, they're also preparing for a cyclone of historic proportions.
Full story - May 19, 2020
A close-up portrait of Michelle Aguilar Ramirez, a young Latina who will vote for the first time in November.
For Michelle Aguilar Ramirez, a high school junior in Washington state, the pandemic has changed how she views the world around her — including US politics and the November presidential election.
Full story - May 19, 2020
The Chinese national flag is seen in Beijing, April 29, 2020.
A human rights coalition is calling on the Canadian government to investigate and consider sanctions against Chinese officials.
Full episode - May 19, 2020
Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus is shown standing at a wooden podium with the blue WHO flag next to him and wearing a blue-print button down short-sleeved shirt.
World Health Organization Director-General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus closed the WHO’s two-day annual assembly vowing to continue to lead the fight against the pandemic which "threatens to tear at the fabric of international cooperation.” And, a super cyclone is set to hit India and Bangladesh Wednesday. Millions of people are being evacuated all while the countries face the coronavirus crisis. Also, the long-running pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong went quiet at the start of the coronavirus pandemic. But now that the Chinese territory is beginning to open up, the political fight is back.
Full story - May 19, 2020
The main gate at Naval Air Station Pensacola is seen on Navy Boulevard in Pensacola, Florida, March 16, 2016. 
In a statement to The World, Apple denied accusations that it didn’t help US investigators, who sought to gain access to password-protected devices belonging to a gunman who killed three US sailors and injured eight others in a December 2019 shooting in Pensacola, Florida. 
Full story - May 19, 2020
Two women stand with protest signs about respecting nurses
Amid a public health emergency, there is usually a great deal of interest in prevention and preparedness, but over the years, these waves of interest in public health wane. Dr. Howard Koh of Harvard's Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and the Harvard Kennedy School urges continued investment in public health care systems at every level, from local to federal.
Full story - May 19, 2020
Doreen Oport, who was injured in the attack on the US Embassy in Nairobi, Kenya in 1998, stands outside the US Supreme Court after oral arguments in Washington, Feb. 24, 2020.
The deal, if passed by Congress, could put the country one step closer to removing the State Sponsors of Terrorism designation, which Sudanese officials see as a key obstacle in emerging from decades of economic isolation.
Full story - May 19, 2020
An aerial view of Kaaba at the Grand mosque in the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia, August 12, 2019.
Saudi Arabia, one of the richest countries in the world, has announced a 15% value-added tax on all goods and services. It is also cutting down some benefits for state employees. Meanwhile, the kingdom has been on a shopping spree with its Public Investment Fund, dropping roughly $7.7 billion on stakes in Facebook, Boeing and Starbucks, among other companies.