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.
We'll take a look at the Dakota Access pipeline protests, including allegations of human rights abuses committed by North Dakota authorities against Native American protesters. Have the protests galvanized more Native Americans to register to vote? Also, US intelligence officials are warning that Russian attempts to hack the US election could peak on Tuesday — Election Day itself. Specifically, there's concern that hackers could flood the internet with fabricated information about vote rigging. And, the curse is forgotten: The Cubbies are World Series champs. The last time that happened — in 1908 — the world was a completely different and yet eerily similar place.
Refugees, frustrated trying to make a life in Europe, are now paying smugglers to get them back to Syria. Plus, residents of the small Baltic country of Estonia are quietly preparing for a possible guerrilla war against Russia. And, how a Tchaikovsky piano concerto got its debut in Boston.
To start today, we'll take a look at the Iraqi Army as it inches toward Mosul. Plus, we explore why residents of US territories can participate in the primaries, but can't vote in presidential elections. And, let us introduce you to the NEW Superman — a kid from Shanghai.
Monday on The World: While the US is consumed by Trump vs. Clinton, the Dutch are watching a court case surrounding a right-wing party leader. Also, the United Arab Emirates may be rich in sunlight, but its citizens are deficient when it comes to vitamin D. Plus, the spookiest town in Spain.
We get the latest on street protests in Venezuela, and find out what's happening with the pipeline protests in North Dakota. We also take a look at a "nuclear" family — as in, we talk to a nuclear policy analyst who reflects on his own work and that of his father, an American diplomat and proliferation expert. Plus, we hear why a Saudi woman left her own country for the relative freedom of Pakistan. Hint: It has to do with singing.
A look at surviving a deadly drone attack in Pakistan: We'll hear the story of how one young girl became the face of the anti-drone campaign in Pakistan. Plus, a new "graphic biography" that explores the life of Norwegian artist Edvard Munch. And why women in Iceland went on strike for 14 percent of the day.