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.
President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un are meeting in Singapore. We get the view from South Korea and also examine what Kim wants out of any deal. Meanwhile, many Canadians are “shocked and reeling” after Trump’s latest comments about the country and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. Also, we hear about an effort to fight forced marriage by encouraging women and girls to put a spoon in their underwear as they pass through security at airports.
We remember Anthony Bourdain with a journalist in Vietnam who worked closely with Bourdain on episode there. Also, residents in Singapore prepare for next week's planned summit between Trump and Kim Jong-un. One big concern in the city is how it will impact people's commutes. Plus, a new take on the Talking Heads album "Remain in Light."
The global battle against plastic waste and pollution. Also, new limits on asylum applications could impact women seeking refuge from domestic violence. And, a singer inspired by the #MeToo movement and the sexism she's encountered since becoming a mom.
The Trump-Kim summit is still on schedule to take place next week. Of course, it's been huge news here in the US. But how is the state-controlled news media covering the story inside North Korea? Plus, a mother and daughter are separated by authorities at the US border. Now, the child is in Florida and her mom has been deported. Also, a Swedish journalist has done some new work about a subject still considered a source of shame in so many places around the globe: menstruation.
President Donald Trump is holding a special iftar dinner at the White House in observance of the Islamic holy month of Ramadan. Also, part two of our story from Peru, about one woman's stand against a big US mining company. Plus, Robert F. Kennedy's 1966 speech upholding the values of equality and justice during a visit to apartheid-era South Africa.
Today, we meet Sunitha Krishnan, an activist in India who has devoted her career to helping women and girls avoid being trafficked for sex or slave labor. Also, a US mining company wants to set up a new gold mind in Peru, but a potato-farming woman stands in the way. Plus, how the immigrant spirit influenced the spiciest memelord on Jeopardy.