An award-winning daily show, “PRI's The World” brings one-of-a-kind international stories home to America. "The World's" coverage is provided by a global network of international journalists, including access to 250 BBC correspondents.
What's normal and what's not about Trump's first month in office? Also, can the media remember world news beyond the US president? Plus, a visit to a New York school where you can learn how to be a Korean pop star.
Immigrants in some US cities stayed home Thursday to show how critical they are for their industries and their communities. An Iraqi who runs a cafe in Washington, DC, supports the action, but says what's really needed is meaningful immigration reform. Also, President Donald Trump gets asked twice in two days what he's doing to stem a rising tide of anti-Semitic incidents. Plus, a retired professor in Cuba whose family lost land when Castro's revolution triumphed. Now she's doing well in the new Cuban economy.
How satirists around the globe are responding to recent events in Washington. Plus, support for President Trump's travel ban from Hindu Indian Americans. And a reporter's personal story of defying Iran's ban on women attending sporting events.
The resignation of Michael Flynn as National Security Advisor rocks the Trump Administration — our top story today. Also, we hear from a Cuban American artist who created a controversial cover for the German magazine Der Spiegel. Plus, meet a San Francisco artist who creates Valentine's Day images that mix pink hearts with politics and Latino pop culture.
Trump's plan to build a border wall and renegotiate NAFTA may be strengthening the hand of Mexican politicians opposed to that country's current president. Meanwhile, if NAFTA does up for renegotiation, is that such a bad thing? And a conversation with Indian-American musician and Chicago native Zeshan B. about his rendition of the '70s soul protest song "Cryin' in the Streets."
Uncertainty in the wake of President Trump's travel ban and the court rulings blocking it. Also, why some in Lebanon support Trump's ban. Plus, how wrestling unites the US and Iran.