Diplomats are being circumvented under the Trump administration. Diplomacy students weigh in on how that could change the future of the profession.
Last year, many of the who's who in politics and business boycotted Saudi Arabia's "Davos in the Desert" event in the wake of the murder of Jamal Khashoggi. This year? Many return but there are still some notable no-shows.
Sinan Antoon is an Iraqi writer and poet. He was in Iraq earlier this year and says life has become unbearable for citizens there. He spoke with to The World's host Marco Werman from his home in New York City about the unrest in Iraq.
Troubles with national debt has sent the country into the arms of the populist group many times before.
The US began pulling nuclear bombs out of NATO countries after the Cold War ended, and since 2000 has removed 40 bombs from Turkey. There are still 50 there.
The spooky, interactive experience uses archival audio and video, as well as original art, to trace different periods in the history of Puerto Rico, from the 16th-century Spanish colonization through the United States takeover in 1898 and, finally, Hurricane Maria.
Former Secretary of Defense Ash Carter says the US' recent troop movements in Syria are "incomprehensible" and warns that ISIS could return to the area.
The House of Representatives passed a bill this week in defense of former US Marine Paul Whelan, calling on Russia to either offer up "legitimate evidence" of wrongdoing against Whelan or release him from prison.
Since 1991, the US has been an important supporter of democratic reform in Ukraine. How does the impeachment inquiry impact this long-standing relationship? The World speaks with Nina Jankowicz of The Wilson Center.
Displaced by war, Kurdish families are "preparing for the worst" as a five-day pause in fighting — during which skirmishes continued — ended Tuesday.