The rape and eventual death of a young woman in India last month has sparked hundreds of protests across that country. But it's also sparked hundreds, and more likely thousands, of conversations in this country. Especially among families with Indian heritage.
When Ayesha and Marco D'Souza started the adoption process, they knew some baby girls in India were not even allowed to be born because of sex selection. And they know that some view girls as a burden. Still, they weren’t choosing a girl out of charity, they say. They just wanted a daughter.
Women in India often hear from an early age that they shouldn't be out in public without a purpose and a place to go. And certainly they shouldn't be out late at night without the company of a man. "Don't loiter," they're urged. But a group of women in Mumbai is challenging that notion by going on late-night walks together and just hanging out. Rhitu Chatterjee tags along for a "loitering session" that manages to feel both sinister and uplifting.
Every day more 250,000 lunch box deliveries are made around the Indian city of Mumbai -- and hardly any delivery goes wrong. This is all part of a century old tradition known as the Dabbawallah System. It was recently featured in the Indian film, The Lunchbox.
Three years ago a Pakistani-American named David Headley orchestrated a major attack on Mumbai. But Headley was just one part of Lashkar's growing global reach, as Sebastian Rotella reports for PBS Frontline and The World.