The trial of Kenya's deputy president, William Ruto, and his boss, president Uhuru Kenyatta, are accused of orchestrating violence that followed disputed elections six years ago. It's the first time serving leaders have been called to account.
First-trimester abortions were decriminalized in Mexico City six years ago. Anti-abortion activists launched a counter-offensive across Mexico. Investigative journalist Kathryn Joyce has traveled to Mexico City to look at the abortion wars there.
This story takes us to the banks of the Rio Grande river in South Texas. It's where a cat-and-mouse game plays out every night between migrants crossing into the US illegally and the Border Patrol. That game is intensifying.
For more than two weeks, demonstrations by teachers have caused traffic chaos across Mexico. They're protesting a new law requiring performance evaluations for teachers. Supporters see the law as an attempt to break the power of labor unions.
Reporter Jill Replogle, of the public radio collaboration Fronteras Desk, follows up with a family from Iraq who moved to San Diego as refugees six months ago. Now, Replogle finds that some members of the family are struggling to adjust to their new life.
George Packer, the author of "The Assassins' Gate: America in Iraq," sees multiple problems with the diplomatic effort to destroy Syria's chemical weapons. Packer talks with anchor Marco Werman about the connections between September 11th, Iraq and Syria.
Labels on bottled water make it difficult for consumers to discern what is in their water: has it been purified or tested? A Congressional hearing and new reports illustrate the lack of information that consumers have about what's in a bottle of water.
Megan Williams reports from Tunisia where the protesters who toppled the country's president continue to protest. Their goal is to ensure that new elections are held and that all members of the former regime leave power.
The guilty verdict reached against an Egyptian businessman surprised many in the country. As Aya Batrawy reports, it wasn't because of a lack of evidence, it was that Egyptians figured the rich and powerful could never be brought to justice.
Mexico's violent drug cartels didn't simply pack up and go home when the H1N1flu arrived. In fact they're just as active as before. The World's Lorne Matalon reports that the government has once again stepped up its attempts to beat back the cartels.
General Motors' European operations are scrambling to find a buyer ahead of a possible bankruptcy proceeding in the US. More than 50,000 people work at GM plants throughout Europe. The World's Laura Lynch has the story
The World's Aaron Schachter reports on the Saudi influence in Pakistan and Afghanistan. He says Pakistanis have been drawn to a Saudi style of Islam. But in Afghanistan, many blame Saudi Arabia for inspiring and supporting Afghanistan's fundamentalist Taliban.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Tariq Ramadan, a professor of Islamic Studies at Oxford University, and Shibley Telhami, the Anwar Sadat Chair for Peace and Development at the University of Maryland, for analysis of President Obama's speech today in Cairo aimed at the Muslim world.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Borzou Daragahi, Middle East correspondent for the Los Angeles Times, about reaction in Iran to President Obama's speech, and about last night's presidential debate in Tehran between the incumbent and his main challenger.