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: 10/30/2013 (Norway, Cambodia, Chile)

Reaching America's uninsured immigrants in their own language. How to describe Obamacare in Bengali. Also, how the conversation over gay rights in Chile is changing, after a brutal hate-murder last year in the nation's capital. And, we meet a Norwegian engineer who bought $24 worth of bitcoins a few years ago that have now soared in value.

PRI's The World: 10/29/2013 (Turkey, Syria, Germany)

President Obama considers a ban on eavesdropping on allied leaders. And media regulation in Britain following the UK's own phone hacking scandal. Plus, 75 years ago, Orson Welles' "War of the Worlds" didn't just freak out people in the US - the reach was global.

PRI's The World: 10/28/2013 (Yemen, Iran, Peru)

A year after Sandy, how storm preparedness and disaster cleanup vary in other countries, including Japan and China. Also, the battle of billboards between Iran's hardliners and reformists. Plus, recalling Lou Reed's Berlin.

PRI's The World: 10/25/2013 (Saudi Arabia, Mexico, Armenia)

The latest NSA spying revelations rattle America's European allies. Also, a look back at another case of friend-spying-on-friend, this one involving Britain and the US, in the lead-up to World War I. Plus, a chef's quest to make Japan's soba noodles here in the US.

PRI's The World: 10/24/2013 (South Korea, Russia, Norway)

We track the Norwegian roots of one of the Somali gunmen who stormed the Westgate Mall in Nairobi in September. Also, we explore why New York City's N train is becoming known as Ñ train. Plus, we remember a legendary playback singer who made Bollywood history in India.

PRI's The World: 10/23/2013 (Japan, Australia, Libya)

It's not everyday that a Chinese newspaper takes on the government. We hear about the Chinese paper that is demanding that police release one of its reporters. And we meet Alex Owumi - born in Nigeria and raised in Boston - who wound up playing on Gaddafi's basketball team on the eve of the Libyan revolution.