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.
As violence continues in Egypt we explore the future of political Islam throughout the Middle East. And newly declassified documents from the CIA confirm the US government's role in the 1953 coup in Iran. Plus, a campaign to keep octopuses off dinner plates because of its intelligence.
It's a day of rage in Egypt as supporters of the Muslim Brotherhood and ousted President Mohammed Morsi take to the streets again in Cairo. Plus, Ecuador pulls the plug on a plan to pay the country not to drill for oil. And an American adopted from Korea films his trip back home and finds a twin brother he never knew he had.
President Obama cancels joint military exercises with Egypt to protest the killing of hundreds of people in Cairo on Wednesday. Also, the challenge of trying to dig a well in Sudan's Darfur region. And Mumbai's bid to ban scantily-clad mannequins as a way to prevent rape.
Scores dead, hundreds injured in Egypt as security forces clear pro-Morsi protest camps. Also, Israel plans to pay college students to flood social media with pro-government messages. And, we search Phnom Penh restaurants for healthy eating options - brown rice is not on the menu anywhere.
Tuesday on The World: A portrait of the filmmaker that Edward Snowden reached out to. Plus, Cuba gets its first English language bookstore in Havana. And, we have the latest buzz in Britain - beekeeping in urban areas.
Friday on The World: Foreign policy challenges on the agenda for President Obama's press conference today. Also, an Iranian-American comedian laments Iran's President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's departure from office. Plus, a musical Eid gift from the Pashtu Cultural Academy of London.