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.
The new Charlie Hebdo is out and there's very little chance of getting your hands on a copy. But we will tell you about some of the provocative cartoons inside. And while the attacks are still troubling many Parisians, that hasn't stopped a few French residents from praising the violent acts. Also, in post-apartheid South Africa, we meet a woman who started an organic market, hoping to bring the still segregated ethnic groups together.
French authorities continue to search for accomplices from last week's deadly attacks. Meanwhile, Charlie Hebdo prepares a new edition with a cover that will feature a Mohammed cartoon. Also, an American Episcopal priest who was ministering in Manhattan after 9/11, is now ministering in Paris. Plus, we look at the legacy of Apartheid on women in Cape Town, and why one Costa Rican town puts molasses on roads.
Parisians try to regain a sense of normality today amid extremely tight security. And the situation with Boko Haram in Nigeria seems to be getting worse. There were reports late last week that a Boko Haram attack left 2,000 dead. Plus, we head to Haiti, where an earthquake five years ago today killed hundreds of thousands and left the island nation devastated.
An incredible day of breaking news out of France. We devote today's show to developments. Our London producer, Leo Hornak, is reporting from Paris where he's been interviewing French Muslims outside the Grand Mosque. Plus, our own Clark Boyd, who reported from Brussels for several years, explores Europe's divisions against the backdrop of the financial crisis. And we hear about echoes of the story here in Boston, in the wake of the deadly Marathon bombings and the city-wide lockdown.
The investigation and manhunt is ongoing in France after Wednesday's attack on the staff of a satirical magazine in Paris. Also, we look at the debate between the nature of satire and limits of free speech. Plus, it may be cold today, but last year was likely the hottest year on record.
France is reeling from the massacre at the offices of the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo. Facts are still coming in and the investigation is ongoing, but the scale and nature of the attack already make it a huge global story. We're devoting the show to it, starting with the BBC's Hugh Scofield in Paris, and then Laure Mandeville of the French newspaper Le Figaro. We'll also examine the security situation in France, the state of satire and free speech around the world, and the threat of violence that goes with it.