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.
Veterans who were protesting the Dakota Access Pipeline are now celebrating. Plus, we hear about the winners and losers in Italy's and Austria's elections. We also take a look at why Berlin seems to hate Airbnb.
Today we hear memories of the Cuban missile crisis on a personal level, from the perspective of a few people who lived it. We also visit a family in North Carolina divided on the matter of immigration. Plus, Fidel Castro once played copy editor to Gabriel Garcia Marquez.
Today we explore what's next for US-Pakistan relations under a President Trump. We also hear about a schoolteacher in Afghanistan who faced down the Taliban. Plus, we bring you the story of a Swedish town that just can't keep a giant straw goat from burning.
The US Supreme Court considers indefinite detention of immigrants. Also, US President-elect Donald Trump's apparent deal to keep manufacturing jobs in Indiana. And, more Danish commuters are now biking into Copenhagen than driving.
On today's show, Cuban artist and dissident Tania Bruguera shares her thoughts about the passing of Fidel Castro. Plus, Felix Contreras, the host of Alt.Latino, a weekly podcast and radio show from NPR about Latino arts and culture, talks about the Cuban band Los Van Van, and its controversial blend of music and politics. We also hear how a headless corpse helped redraw the border between Belgium and Holland.
What's next for Cuba, and US-Cuban relations? And what does Fidel Castro's death mean for the incoming Trump administration? We take a look. We also get the latest from Aleppo, Syria, where government forces have taken control of a large slice of the city formerly held by the rebels. Plus, we hear about a school where all the classes are taught in Mohawk.