In Spain, the possibility that nearly 50 years of terrorism may be over is causing shockwaves. Politicians of all stripes are claiming credit for the apparent demise of the Basque terrorist group known as ETA. The World's Gerry Hadden reports.
To protect endangered populations of fish, scientists are devising new techniques that can identify where a fish was caught. This should enable regulators to make sure fish being sold are from sustainably harvested populations. Ari Daniel Shapiro reports.
Spanish voters elect a new government this Sunday. The current Spanish prime minister is almost certain to lose his job as the country becomes the next target of euro debt concerns after Greece and Italy.
Spain's best and brightest are leaving the country for German, where jobs are better paid and easier to come by. The Spanish government says this is just a temporary blip, but some worry Spain could lose an entire generation.
To Madrid, the capital of Spain, for the GeoQuiz. Name the venue for the Madrid Open tennis tournament. It looks like a big cube with a roof that slides off almost magically. But the real novelty is the blue clay court.
In Spain, a nuclear controversy continues. In fact it dates back to the 1960's when two American Air Force planes collided in midair and exploded, dropping four nuclear bombs on a tiny Mediterranean farming village.