Today, Barack Obama became the third sitting U.S. President to win the Nobel Peace Prize. We'll gauge international reaction to the announcement and the World's Jeb Sharp puts it into historical perspective.
Several decades ago, Poland approached the Mormons in Utah for help with its archives. The Mormons modernized the Polish records, but some used those records to posthumously baptize Jewish Holocaust victims.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Robert Dingwall, a sociologist at the University of Nottingham in England, about why Europe and the US seem to have different attitudes when it comes to vaccinating against the H1N1 flu.
Many South Africans thought former ANC youth leader Julius Malema had gone quietly into the night. But the controversy over the shooting of striking miners by police has given Malema a populist springboard back into the political limelight.
The World's Aaron Schachter reports that authorities have charged the country's largest media group with tax evasion. Some critics say it's a brazen attempt to stifle Turkey's media others say the media moguls are getting what they deserve.
Two factory blazes in Pakistan killed more than 300 workers last night, highlighting the country's problems with workplace safety. The BBC's Aleem Maqbool says Pakistan's cheap clothing sold to Western markets comes at the cost of safety features.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with the Washington Post's Rajiv Chandrasekan on the mood in Afghanistan as election officials scramble to set up the November 7 presidential run-off election. The first round of voting in August was marred by widespread fraud.