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.
Anti-government protesters continue to clash with police in the Ukrainian capital. We'll have the latest from Kiev. Plus, how Ukrainian athletes in Sochi are struggling to focus on the games after Tuesday night's violence back home. And, one violinist is fed up with the opening theme to the "Game of Thrones," so she recorded her own version.
Sports and music mix in the Women's Giant Slalom event in Sochi. One skier is a pop singer in Slovenia; another is a classically trained violinist competing for Thailand. Plus, why China is starting to say no to some recyclables from the US. And, what's it like to get into Robert Mugabe's head?
A UN panel raises the possibility of charging North Korea's leader with crimes against humanity. Also, the University of Glasgow is looking for a new rector. Some students have a candidate in mind: NSA leaker Edward Snowden. Plus, the Chinese New Year tradition of giving friends and family hongbao, red envelopes filled with cash. But how do you decide how much to give?
We catch up with the author of a new book, "The Snowden Files," on the latest revelations to come from the NSA leaks. Also, this year's high-tech bobsled designs. And, we learn about the love notes Israelis leave for the parking police on their car windshields.
It's all about the timing: We talk to a timing expert on the digital clocks that recorded a tie for gold in the women's downhill. Also, news stories involving Muslim American men have tended to be more about terrorism than love or romance, but a new collection by 22 Muslim American men sets out to change that narrative. And get a front row seat to view the Iranian film industry and the state of censorship in a time of change.
The Women's Olympic ice hockey competition heated up in Sochi, with the Canadian women's team going up against their American counterparts. The last couple of meetings have seen bench-clearing dust-ups between the two sides. Also, we hear from an American couple who fell in love on a mountainside in Iraq. But then tragedy hit, testing their relationship. And, our history guy, Chris Woolf, sticks his toe into the dangerous intersection of camel archaeology and Biblical chronology.