Full story - August 19, 2019
Demonstrators hold placards and attend a rally outside the Brussels Conference on Afghanistan, in Belgium, October 5, 2016.
A Hazara community member reflects on Saturday's ISIS attack that left 63 dead, as Afghanistan marks a subdued, 100th years of independence from Britain.
Full story - August 19, 2019
A man stands next to a white board.
In Oakland, Calif., there's a growing number of Guatemalan migrants and asylum seekers. Some speak an Indigenous language — Mam. One class offered at a community college helps English and Spanish speakers learn the language.
Full story - August 18, 2019
Promoter Eddie Hearn announces Clash on the Dunes, a boxing rematch in Saudi Arabia between heavyweights Andy Ruiz, Jr and Anthony Joshua.
Two boxers, $100 million and the murder of a journalist have become talking points around an upcoming heavyweight prize fight in Saudi Arabia.
Full episode - August 16, 2019
A crowd of workers in bright florescent colors stand and listen to a speaker
President Donald Trump again touted how he has brought manufacturing jobs back to the United States. But has he? We dive into the numbers. Plus, the Department of Homeland Security funds programs to steer children away from radicalization, but it's not reaching kids who could grow up to be white supremacists. And Spain has its own version of a "Green New Deal" to help transition its coal workers to jobs in renewable energy.
Full story - August 16, 2019
People gather for a vigil to remember victims of the mass shootings at Dayton and El Paso and hold placards that read, "We can end gun violence," in Brooklyn, New York.
Programs designed to prevent the spread of extremism predominantly target Muslims, an activist says.
Full story - August 16, 2019
Rachel Engmann, a professor at Hampshire College, found her surname in a slave castle in Accra, Ghana, and decided to do some digging.
Full story - August 15, 2019
A nurse treats a TB patient on a hospital bed
Tuberculosis is the deadliest infectious disease in the world, killing about 1.6 million people in 2017. Drug-resistant strains make the disease even harder to contain.
Full episode - August 15, 2019
Two men are shown in a reflection of a stock market ticker wearing collared shirts
What's going on with the world economy? Markets are up, they're down, they're way down and up again. We explore the worrying signs of a potential looming global recession. Six European countries agree to take 150 refugees aboard two migrant rescue boats after both Malta and Italy refused to allow the ship to dock. And when Syrians are detained, their families often have no idea what happens to them after they are arrested. The World's Shirin Jaafari reports on desperate Syrian families who turn to middlemen as information brokers.
Full story - August 15, 2019
A satellite view of Sednaya prison complex near Damascus, Syria, May 15, 2017.
UN figures say more than 100,000 people have so far been detained, abducted or gone missing — largely, but not only, at the hands of the Syrian government. Their families want answers.
Full story - August 15, 2019
A black and white photo of people going through immigration queues
The "likely to become a public charge" clause originally targeted southern and eastern European immigrants. It has since become a tool to exclude "undesirable" immigrants du jour.