Nearly a month after the House of Representatives took two historic votes to impeach the 45th president of the United States, the case moves to the Senate for trial. Follow The World's continuing coverage on the trial here.

Full story - January 14, 2020
Haitian American flutist and composer Nathalie Joachim
Haitian American flutist, composer and vocalist Nathalie Joachim pays tribute to female artists in her new album, "Fanm d'Ayiti," or "Women of Haiti." Joachim tells The World about the women who inspired the songs and the album that's been nominated for a Grammy.
Full story - January 14, 2020
A page from "The Structure is Rotten, Comrade."
Set in Moscow, Yerevan, and Paris, "The Structure is Rotten, Comrade" is a graphic novel that follows an architect bent on destroying the collective memory of a city. Host Carol Hills speaks with author Viken Berberian about what inspired the book.
Full episode - January 14, 2020
The logo for the Raw Data podcast
If the rise of despots around the world seems bewildering, especially given unprecedented access to information in 2019 — therein may lie the very problem. A new kind of propaganda has taken hold — one that relies on too much information, instead of too little. In Part III of our mini-series on Russian disinformation from The World's partners at the podcast "Raw Data," we take a look at how Vladimir Putin, leveraging 21st-century technology, engineered a media climate rife with conflict and conspiracies at home, and then took the strategy global. Putin not only took the disinformation strategy to US shores, but also to places around the world — with deadly results. We talk with journalist Peter Pomerantsev about his early warnings around Russia’s new menace, how it plays to the advantage of authoritarians — and how we now see their techniques put to use by politicians in the United States.
Full story - January 14, 2020
Parliamentarians in a legislative chamber
Ukraine has been on the minds of many Americans during the impeachment saga, but is the reverse true for Ukrainians?  
Full story - January 13, 2020
Candles surround a photo of a woman and girl.
Protesters denouncing Iran's clerical rulers took to the streets after the Iranian government admitted it had mistakenly shot down a passenger jet Jan. 8. But others said that the crash should not be politicized.
Full episode - January 13, 2020
Several people are shown with their mouths agape and shouting in the dark of the night.
Iranians have taken to the streets for a third day in a row over anger toward their own government, as well as toward the US. Also, Texas is a huge participant in the US refugee resettlement program, but not for much longer. Texas Governor Greg Abbott told the US State Department that the state will not accept any refugees this year. Plus, Haitian-American flutist, composer and vocalist Nathalie Joachim, pays tribute to female artists in Haiti.
Full story - January 13, 2020
Three nurses are shown wearing white coats and hair coverings and walking in a hospital hallway.
The World Health Organization designation signifies a concerted push to boost the global nursing workforce in the face of growing health care shortages and ambitious efforts to reach a UN goal of universal health coverage around the world by 2030.
Full story - January 13, 2020
A woman stands on a sandy beach wearing a blue jacket with her hands in her pockets and her hair blowing in the wind.
Canary Wharf was labeled the first plastic-free commercial district in the world. But this shopping center and other communities with this designation actually aren’t plastic-free — yet.
Full story - January 13, 2020
A man with silver hair stands outside with backdrop of border wall behind him.
In Northern Ireland, Catholics and Protestants in urban, working-class neighborhoods continue to be segregated 20 years after the signing of the Good Friday peace deal.
Full story - January 13, 2020
A view of Murmansk with a smoke stack and other buildings as the sun rises.
Murmansk is the largest city in the Arctic Circle. Nowhere else in the world do so many people spend so long in near-perpetual darkness. On Sunday, residents came out to catch the first glimpse of the sun in 40 days.

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