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.
While the debate over US intervention in Syria continues, we hear from residents of a Syrian coastal city about the fighting there. Also, Syria's neighbor, Iran, has much at stake in any military action. We'll hear what the Iranian media and social media are saying. Plus, one of the rising stars of Syrian music living and studying in New York, while dreaming of going home.
Reactions from throughout the Middle East to the ongoing American push for military strikes in Syria. Also, we'll hear from a Syrian-American who opposes US intervention. And we look back at the creation of a telephone hotline between Washington and Moscow 50 years ago at the height of the Cold War.
President Obama tells Congress and the international community that their credibility is on the line if they don't back a military strike in Syria. Also, an American Iraq war veteran shares his thoughts on possible intervention in Syria. Plus, what is so funny in China? A guide to understanding Chinese humor.
Congressional leaders begin grappling with whether to authorize military action against Syria. Plus, politics in Japan continues to be affected by the faltering cleanup of Fukushima. And, reaction on Microsoft's buyout of Finland's one iconic mobile company Nokia.
Reaction to President Obama's decision to seek congressional approval for military action against Syria. Also, this Labor Day French President Francois Hollande tries to model hard work and economic thrift with a "staycation." Plus, we hear about a provocative dance from Ivory Coast that was around long before Miley Cyrus's version of twerking.
The US says it knows - based on intelligence - that the Syrian government was responsible for a chemical weapon attack last week. Also, one of the DC area sniper shooters, Jamaican-born Lee Boyd Malvo, speaks from prison to urge Jamaicans to change their ways. Plus, we remember the late Irish poet Seamus Heaney.