Muslims around the world recently celebrated Eid al-Adha, the "Feast of Sacrifice." Correspondent Marine Olivesi spent the holiday with Libyan families who have moved in to the ruins of the old regime - quite literally.
Friday, the Nobel Peace Committee awarded this year's peace prize to the European Union, noting that the EU had "over six decades contributed to the advancement of reconciliation, democracy and human rights."
Footage from a video of Gov. Romney talking to donors says that the peace process is likely to languish under his administration. Peter Feaver of Duke University says the statements don't differ markedly from President Obama's current approach.
Israelis are reacting to the leaked Romney comments about Palestinians having "no interest in peace with Israel" and being committed to Israel's destruction. The World's Matthew Bell reports from Jerusalem.
Colombia's drug-fueled guerrilla war has gone on for nearly half a century. The last round of peace talks fell apart 10 years ago. The two sides have been meeting in Cuba and may soon start formal peace negotiations. John Otis has the story.
The World's Matthew Bell has the latest on negotiations between Kenya's two main political rivals; Former UN chief Kofi Annan is mediating the talks, aimed at ending weeks of post-election violence in Kenya
The West Bank city of Hebron is home to hardcore Jewish settlers and radicalized Palestinian groups, but last week, there was a rare meeting in Hebron between the two sides, and by all accounts, the meeting was friendly
Adam Mynott in Kenya, on the status of talks between the country's government and the opposition; the two sides have so far failed to reach a power-sharing agreement that would settle a dispute over elections back in December
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Latin America expert Michael Shifter about the now-resolved crisis between Colombia and its neighbors Venezuela and Ecuador; Shifter says the crisis ended when Colombia and Venezuela essentially check-mated each other.
Vice President Dick Cheney is the latest in a wave of senior U.S. officials who've traveled to the Middle East, and topping their agenda has been the Bush Administration's support for the Israeli-Palestinian peace process
The World's Quil Lawrence reports on a Palestinian town that's been left a no man's land by the Israeli security barrier, while pollution from the village is also forcing Israelis and Palestinians to work together to solve the problem.
The World's Aaron Schachter reports on former President Jimmy Carter's controversial decision to meet with Hamas leaders during his visit to the Middle East this week; Hamas is considered a terrorist organization by both the US and Israeli governments.