Sure, President Barack Obama's about to make a historic visit to Cuba. But it's also the climax of a string of events that could lead to significant trade and immigration policy adjustments between the US and the Cuban nation — which in turn may affect international business and domestic politics for the US.
Germany needs skilled workers to keep its economy humming, but it doesn't have enough of its own. So it's looking south, to Spain, where unemployment remains high. As The World's Gerry Hadden reports, young Spaniards are now thinking about moving.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Justin Fox of the Harvard Business Review Group about the proposed merger between the New York Stock Exchange and Germany's main exchange in Frankfurt. Fox is also the author of "The Myth of the Rational Market."
Egypt's stock market is expected to be closed until next week, in a sign that the situation have not completely returned to normal in Egypt. Ben Gilbert reports that Egyptians are trying their best to get by.
The World's Ben Gilbert reports from Egypt on the country's finance minister Samir Radwan. He was appointed by Hosni Mubarak. Now, Mubarak is gone, and Radwan remains. He's trying to make a difference and relishing the revolution.
A few weeks ago we spoke to Munsif El-Buri, a Libyan political dissident living in Missouri. At the time, he said that what happened in Tunisia and Egypt would have an effect on Libya. He was right, Libya is currently experiencing it's own protests.
Malaysian families are facing a critical shortage of maids. Most of the maids come from Indonesia. But Indonesia banned its citizens from going to work as maids in Malaysia after a series of abuses against them. Jennifer Pak reports from Kuala Lumpur.