Full story - February 04, 2008
The World's Mary Kay Magistad reports on how China's government is trying to cope with the effects of wild winter weather: Chinese authorities are working hard to restore electricity and get transportation systems moving again
Full story - February 01, 2008
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's Adam Mynott in Kenya about ongoing violence there, where new clashes in the country's Rift Valley have left at least 14 people dead.
Full story - February 01, 2008
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Moses Kiptanui, a former world-class runner from Kenya, who says several runners have received death threats from people accusing them of involvement in Kenya's political violence.
Full story - February 01, 2008
Derek Stoffel reports on today's announcement by Canada's prime minister regarding Afghanistan, as Stephen Harper said Canada will not extend its own mission in Afghanistan unless another NATO country sent more troops to Afghanistan's dangerous Kandahar province.
Full story - February 01, 2008
Spain has outlawed spanking as a means of disciplining children, but France allows the practice, as The World's Gerry Hadden reports.
Full story - February 01, 2008
American-style brunch, complete with waffles, eggs, pancakes, and sausages, is all the rage in South Korea, and Correspondent Jason Strother tells us how an old American stand-by has become a new culinary trend in South Korea.
Full story - February 01, 2008
Full story - February 01, 2008
The World's Jason Margolis sorts out what Democrat and Republican presidential candidates are saying about climate change and what they promise to do about it.
Full story - February 01, 2008
Mormons around the world are mourning the death of Gordon Hinckley, leader of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, and Anchor Lisa Mullins gets the details from Jan Shipps, professor of history and religious studies at Indiana University-Purdue University, Indianapolis.
Full story - February 01, 2008
The answer to today's Geo Quiz is Paradise, as in "Paradise Lost," the title of a poem by 17th-century English poet John Milton. Milton's poetry may have sounded "other-wordly" in his own time, simply because he invented new words to use in his work. The World's Alex Gallafent tells us that many of those words are still in use today.

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