Estonia has the youngest prime minister in the European Union. It's also rushing headlong into creating digital ID for people there. And while they offer access to an array of government and private services, they'll also issue online IDs to anyone who wants one — though they come with much less access.
A U.S. shift on drone policy might make a big difference for a nation like Yemen. Gregory Johnsen says he's encouraged that a more selective use of drones will protect civilians in places like Yemen, while aiding US intelligence gathering efforts.
In the wake of the Boston bombings, privacy-conscious Germans may be rethinking their reluctance to surveillance technologies such as closed circuit television. We speak with German law professor Thomas Hoeren.
Anchor Carol Hills speaks with Iranian journalist and blogger Omid Memarian, the editor of "Sketches of Iran," about the power of political cartoons in Iran and why so many Iranian cartoonists have been forced into exile.
The pre-trial hearings in the military commission of 9/11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and four co-defendants stalled midway through the week here at "Camp Justice," in the naval base in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba [...]
This weekend the New York Times broke the story that the Bush administration had a secret counter-terrorism program started after the 9/11 attacks and that Vice President Cheney directed the CIA to keep it from Congress. Jason Margolis reports.
Here's a satisfying day-dream: you have quit your job, but you're encouraged to write down your opinion about the whole thing ï¿½ and then publish it to your colleagues. Well, that was long standard practice for British diplomats. Alex Gallafent reports
Details have emerged of how Pakistan-born Faisal Shahzad, who is suspected of plotting to bomb New York City's Times Square, was arrested while trying to leave the US. The World's Matthew Bell reports on changes being made to the way no-fly lists work.
Lebanon has been rocked by an espionage scandal. The country has arrested scores of its own citizens on charges of spying for Israel. As The World's Aaron Schachter reports, Lebanese feel betrayed ? and baffled ? by the revelations.
Britain's mission in Afghanistan has taken a deeply emotional turn. The grieving mother of a British soldier killed in Afghanistan has confronted Prime Minister Gordon Brown, forcing him to make a very public apology. The World's Laura Lynch reports.
A plane from New York and plane from Moscow landed in Vienna today, exchanged passengers, and took off again. Thus ended the US and Russia's largest swap of accused spies since the days of the Cold War. The World's Laura Lynch reports from London.
One year ago today a 7.9 percent magnitude earthquake struck south western China. Today, the parents of children who died in collapsed school buildings are still seeking answers. The World's Mary Kay Magistad reports from the earthquake zone.
Delivering bad news to world leaders is a thankless task, especially when they're asleep. Anchor Laura Lynch speaks with Jonathan Powell, who had the job of waking Prime Minister Tony Blair up when something big happened in the middle of the night.