Spain's offer to welcome back the descendants of Sephardic Jews who were kicked out in 1492 comes with some fine print. The descendants are welcome only if they are still practicing Jews, and many see that as unfair.
The Irish government has acknowledged that it played a major role in running the infamous Magdalene Laundries. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Mary Fenton. She was just 16 when she was sent to the Magdalene Laundries.
As the militants melt away from cities and towns in northern Mali, there have been scenes of jubilation. People who have experienced life under the rule of Islamist fighters say it has been a harsh, violent existence.
The Geo Quiz takes us to Haiti this time, where an unusual event is taking place. It's a combination flashmob, religious pilgrimage, and parade, called Kita Nago, but what exactly is this Kita Nago? And where is it going?
Father Juan Maria Solana's dream when he arrived in Jerusalem seven years ago was to build a church and hotel for pilgrims in the Galilee. After four years gathering donations Father Solana had enough to buy the land. And the dig began.
The Church of England's governing body voted against allowing the consecration of women bishops. In other parts of the global Anglican communion, including in the Episcopal church in the US, women already serve in that role.
Justin Welby, a former oil executive, has been chosen to be the new Archbishop of Canterbury, and spiritual leader of the world's 77 million Anglicans. Anchor Aaron Schachter speaks with the BBC's Jane Little about Justin Welby.
The film Five Minutes of Heaven explores the aftermath of the Troubles in Northern Ireland. The movie involves the meeting of two men whose lives were deeply altered by a murder. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with the film's director, Oliver Hirschbeigel.
Some victims of violent attacks by the Irish Republican Army are demanding compensation from Libya. They say Libya supplied munitions to the IRA, And they want the British government to support their demands. The World's Laura Lynch reports.
The World's Gerry Hadden reports on an ambitious new plan announced by the Europe Union to resettle more refugees from around the world. It's partly to distribute them more equally around Europe. But it's also an attempt to lower immigration.
The father of a Colombian soldier who has been held by the FARC rebel group for almost 12 years is carrying a cross through the country to remind people of those hostages still being held in the jungle. John Otis reports from Colombia
Families of victims of IRA bombings in Northern Ireland are seeking compensation from Libya, which supplied the IRA with bomb making materials. Anchor Marco Werman speaks to the daughter of a man killed by an IRA bomb in 1990.
The relics of a revered 19th century nun are on tour in England. It's the first time in nearly five centuries that the Catholic Church in England has so publicly venerated the remains of a saint. The World's Laura Lynch brings us the story.
Armenia's president is about to make history by signing an agreement with Turkey. Many Armenians living abroad feel it absolves Turkey of responsibility for what they call the Genocide of 1915. The World's Aaron Schachter has more.