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.
We get the latest on street protests in Venezuela, and find out what's happening with the pipeline protests in North Dakota. We also take a look at a "nuclear" family — as in, we talk to a nuclear policy analyst who reflects on his own work and that of his father, an American diplomat and proliferation expert. Plus, we hear why a Saudi woman left her own country for the relative freedom of Pakistan. Hint: It has to do with singing.
A look at surviving a deadly drone attack in Pakistan: We'll hear the story of how one young girl became the face of the anti-drone campaign in Pakistan. Plus, a new "graphic biography" that explores the life of Norwegian artist Edvard Munch. And why women in Iceland went on strike for 14 percent of the day.
There may be a new ethnicity box on the 2020 Census form. It's for people of Middle Eastern and North African descent. But not everyone's so sure that new census box is a good idea. Plus, some folks are really fed up with Arizona Sheriff Joe Arpaio. And we meet one of Pakistan's few female lawmakers.
Today, we take a look at a surprise attack on a police academy in Pakistan. Both an ISIS affiliate and a Taliban splinter group have claimed responsibility. Plus, we continue our "Balance of Power" series that looks at how US foreign policy affects women around the globe. We meet a young woman in Pakistan who was forced into marriage at the age of 17, but remains determined to pursue her own career and to keep her daughter from marrying in her teens. Also, why singer-songwriter Randy Newman penned a song about Vladimir Putin.
French officials moved in today to clear a refugee camp in Calais known as "The Jungle." In Pakistan, there's a push to get more women on the police force, and in Haiti, a woman named Madame Ertha is making a huge difference helping her less fortunate neighbors after Hurricane Matthew.
Residents of the Iraqi city of Mosul continue to flee for safety. We hear from some of them. And as ISIS loses ground in Iraq and in Syria, we hear how its appeal to potential recruits is taking a major hit. Plus, we meet one of the few Pakistani women in professional sports. She's captain of the national women's cricket team.