Traffic in Manila is a nightmare. Privatized buses get some of the blame for causing chaos. And some say the roads would be better with more female drivers, so city officials are giving it a try. Reporter Jason Strother has the story.
Orlando de Guzman reports from the Sulu Archipelago, a dangerous region in the southern Philippines where rebels with suspected links to al Qaeda are active, and so are US-backed government troops trying to hunt the rebels down
Many of Washington's stately buildings on Embassy Row are falling into disrepair, and that's because many countries are moving their embassies to downtown DC, as Correspondent Rebecca Martinez has the story.
Residents of the Philippines are scrambling to prepare for Typhoon Parma. This storm is expected to hit just days after another storm, Typhoon Ketsana, killed more than 200 people. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Glen Marboloc of Oxfam in Manila.
It has been one year since the Philippines experiences the worst political violence in its history. Fifty eight people were massacred. Reporter Sunshine de Leon tells us that attempts to prosecute those responsible have been dragging.
About 3500 Filipinos leave the country every day in search of better paying jobs overseas. But some of those workers are treatly badly. The Philippine government is trying to provide more jobs at home. Simone Orendain reports from Manila.
Los Angeles-based Filipina jazz singer Charmaine Clamor performs for us in our studio. Clamor speaks to anchor Marco Werman about her recent visit to Manila and her style of jazz, which she likes to call "jazzipinho".