The World

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.

Recent Episodes

PRI's The World: 01/14/2014

A new anti-gay law in Nigeria explicitly outlaws same-sex marriage; it also makes it illegal for anyone to advocate gay rights. Also, Trappist monks put their seal of approval on the first batch of Trappist beer officially allowed to be brewed in the US. And, singing the blues in Vietnam.

PRI's The World: 01/13/2014

If US Olympic skiers and snowboarders need to get out of Sochi due to injury or security threat, they'll rely on a US-based company to help with their evacuation. Plus, an Israeli cartoonist who's been drawing caricatures of Ariel Sharon for decades remembers Israel's former prime minister.

PRI's The World: 01/13/2014

If US Olympic skiers and snowboarders need to get out of Sochi due to injury or security threat, they'll rely on a US-based company to help with their evacuation. Plus, an Israeli cartoonist who's been drawing caricatures of Ariel Sharon for decades remembers Israel's former prime minister.

PRI's The World: 01/10/2014

The diplomatic tensions between India and the US reach a new high. Also, the politics of the Panama Canal and how costs overruns could delay the vital waterway's expansion. Plus, the French react to news that their president may have had an affair.

PRI's The World: 01/10/2014

The diplomatic tensions between India and the US reach a new high. Also, the politics of the Panama Canal and how costs overruns could delay the vital waterway's expansion. Plus, the French react to news that their president may have had an affair.

PRI's The World: 01/09/2014

The US is hardly the only place in the world where politicians and traffic intersect -- we'll hear how road politics play out in other places around the globe. Also, a doctor in Nigeria is going to great lengths to make sure his patients get treatment by making a medical device out of spare bicycle parts. And, a former US diplomat and basketball fan, weighs in on Dennis Rodman's trip to North Korea.