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: 11/20/2013

Afghanistan reaches an agreement in principle with the US to allow troops to stay beyond 2014. A Google ad raises emotions for people on both sides of the India/Pakistan divide. And people in Minsk remember Lee Harvey Oswald — with fondness.

PRI's The World: 11/19/2013

More revelations emerge about the National Security Agency spying on foreign citizens — this time, it's Norway. Australia is also in hot water after revelations that it spied on Indonesian officials. And, Japan's Bunny Island, a place with a dark past, has become an unlikely tourist destination.

PRI's The World: 11/18/2013

Aid continues to pour into devastated areas of the Philippines. But Filipinos at home and abroad are criticizing their government. Plus, how the general who led the coup in Egypt has become a revered hero for many Egyptians. And, decoding a Dutch holiday tradition known as "Black Pete."

PRI's The World: 11/15/2013

China announces plans to ease its one-child policy and get rid of labor camps. Also, one week after Typhoon Haiyan hit, aid starts to reach most survivors and mass burials are taking place. Plus, die-hard soccer fans in St. Louis root for their team: Bosnia-Herzegovina.

PRI's The World: 11/14/2013

Why it's still taking so long for aid to reach survivors in the Philippines. Also, how tensions between Haitians and Dominicans are being felt from the Caribbean to New York City. Plus, mega churches, Nigerian-style, where one church's auditorium is the size of 87 football fields.

PRI's The World: 11/13/2013

Efforts to bring disaster aid to typhoon victims in the Philippines and why it's taking so long. How a struggle between Russia and the EU got tangled up with the politics of gay rights in Ukraine. And how one woman set out to read her way around the world — with one book from every nation.