Turkey was once Israel's closest Muslim ally. Now, the Turks are demanding that Israel apologize for its raid in May on aid ships bound for Gaza. Otherwise, the Turks warn they'll cut all diplomatic ties Israel. We hear from the BBC's Jonathan Head.
90 families are scheduled to be evicted and bulldozers are expected any day to come and demolish their houses. The World's Marco Werman speaks to Matthew Brindley, spokesperson for the Irish Traveller Movement in Britain.
It's been a long hot summer for a lot of us. But it's feeling even longer and hotter for some people in the Gaza Strip. That's because of incessant power outages, as The World's Matthew Bell reports from Gaza City.
Four African Union peacekeepers were killed when a mortar hit Somalia's presidential palace, officials say. Islamist insurgents battle government forces. The Washington Post's Sudarsan Raghavan has been filing from Mogadishu since the fighting began.
Gregory Levey is a former speech writer for Israeli prime minister Ariel Sharon. His new book is called: How to Make Peace in the Middle East in Six Months or Less Without Leaving Your Apartment. He speaks with anchor Lisa Mullins.
A United Nations report on killings in the Democratic Republic of Congo between 1993 and 2003 accuses six other African nations of being involved in atrocities there. The World's Laura Lynch reports on how those countries are reacting to the report.
Some newspapers in Pakistan are reporting on State Department cables that have unflattering and inflammatory things to say about Indian authorities. The trouble is, the leaked cables are fakes. Anchor Lisa Mullins has details.
The government of Pakistan is struggling to survive after a key party quit the ruling coalition. Anchor Katy Clark discusses the impact of this for the fight against Islamic extremists with the BBC's Aleem Maqbool in the Pakistani capital, Islamabad.