Marco Werman talks with Kabul resident Sultana Parvanta, a consultant on economic development and women's issues, about her reaction to President Obama's visit to Afghanistan last night and the agreement that was signed between the US and Afghanistan.
Residents of Sarajevo marked the twentieth anniversary of the start of Balkan civil war on Friday. The siege of Sarajevo was one of the most brutal episodes of the wars that accompanied the break up of Yugoslavia.
Alex Hohl came back to his family home in Framingham last Saturday from his second tour in Afghanistan with the Marines. His mother Patricia Hohl shares her happiness, but also concern about what comes next.
One of the most misunderstood aspects of homecoming is post-traumatic stress disorder. Anchor Marco Werman asks David Stone to separate fact from fiction and a former Marine shares his story of attempted suicide.
The World's Katy Clark reports that the United Nations today announced that it's stopping food aid delivery to Palestinians in the Gaza Strip; UN officials say they've run out of fuel because of an Israeli blockade on Gaza.
The World's Aaron Schachter follows up with a report on Lebanon's fragile political situation, as the question for many is whether the Lebanese government and opposition will agree to share power, ending a political stalemate that has lasted months.
Arab diplomats are in Lebanon trying to help bring about a compromise between Lebanon's government and Hezbollah, and as The World's Matthew Bell reports, they also hope to tamp down regional tensions between Saudi Arabia and Iran.
The World's Aaron Schachter reports on the debate in Lebanon over the exact nature of Iran's relationship with the militant group Hezbollah; some see it as a sinister influence over Lebanon, as the country's political factions continue to clash.
The Lebanese government and the rebel group Hezbollah have stopped shooting at each other, but their civilian supporters remain armed, and angry, as Correspondent Ben Gilbert reports on an uneasy truce in Lebanon.