After separate attacks on a prominent political opposition leader and a journalist in Serbia, thousands are taking to the streets to protest an increasingly authoritarian government under President Aleksander Vučić.
A scoreless match turned into a riot in Belgrade on Tuesday — literally. When a banner-toting drone flew over the match between political rivals Albania and Serbia, it touched off a riot between the teams and hardcore Serbian fans.
Serbia withdrew its forces from Kosovo 13 years ago, but have supported a sort of Serbian parallel government in northern Kosovo. Now Serbia is telling Serbs there to vote in the Kosovo election, and many Serbs see that as a betrayal.
Anchor Marco Werman checks in with Iraq War veteran Marc Fisher for his thoughts about Obama's speech on Syria last night. Fisher thinks the US found a solution to the problem, no matter if it was on purpose or by luck.
In a national address to a skeptical nation and a divided Congress, President Barack Obama laid out his case for military strikes on Syria, but made a commitment to one more last-ditch effort at diplomacy.
Current Serbian president Boris Tadic won a second term in office yesterday, allowing him to continue his quest for EU membership, but Europe is including conditions -- including turning over war crimes suspects, as The World's Gerry Hadden reports.
More than 100,000 people hit the streets of Belgrade to protest Kosovo's declaration of independence from Serbia four days ago, and some protesters also broke into the US Embassy to show their displeasure with American support for Kosovo
Kosovo declared its independence with support from many Western countries -- including the United States; The World's Matthew Bell reports on what today's events could mean for the future the Balkans and US policy in the region.
US and European officials have issued a stern warning to Serbia following yesterday's attack on the US embassy in Belgrade where protestors upset by Kosovo's declaration of independence set the embassy on fire
Correspondent David Chanatry reports that although the Kosovo economy is fragile at the moment, the country's leaders and citizens are determined to succeed - as long as Serbia doesn't stand in their way.