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.
In Baghdad fears of continued sectarian violence are mounting. We'll break down Iraq's now-stark sectarian lines. Plus, a reporter tells us about her conversations with Iraqi Army deserters in the north. Also on Tuesday, would the US and Iran really collaborate over Iraq? What are the signals? And, we check with our favorite World Cup prognosticator, Izzy the Ocelot.
There are reports of a massacre of Iraqi officials coming out of Tikrit. We'll check in on that. Plus we'll check in on the World Cup, where new technology was put to the test this weekend. And in California, a bug problem is being solved, with bugs.
The situation in Iraq got us to thinking, what are American vets thinking, seeing a lot of their blood, sweat and tears washed away as Islamic jihadi terrorists sweep to power in a wide swath of Iraq. So we asked them — and you'll want to hear what they say. Then, we check in on a man called the 'worst World Cup referee ever.' No, he didn't officiate the game Thursday night. Plus Izzy the ocelot makes his first pick in US versus Ghana.
We're looking at the situation in Iraq again. If you want to know who this ISIS organization is, we've got you covered. Plus, is the US to blame for the sectarian violence in Iraq? And how are environmental problems influencing the situation in Nigeria with Boko Haram.
From Tikrit to Mosul, the terrorists in the ISIS organization are seizing territory and forcing the Iraqi military out. We'll check in with eye witnesses on the ground about what they're seeing. Meanwhile, in Europe, taxi drivers are protesting the ride-sharing service Uber. And we look at where the language of soccer comes from.
The situation in Iraq took a turn this week, as the country's second-largest city, Mosul, was overtaken by al-Qaeda-linked terrorists. At the same time, though, a former US soldier is returning to Iraq on a new mission: to help restore the country's wetlands. Plus we look at the influx of child immigrants pouring over the US border.