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.
Tuesday on the show, we look at what President Donald Trump and Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe will be discussing on and off the golf course during their two-day retreat in Florida.
Plus, we speak with the outgoing director of the Red Cross in Yemen — a country the UN has called "the worst humanitarian crisis on Earth." Also, the secretary of state nominee, Mike Pompeo, isn't convinced about man-made climate change. We find out why that matters. Plus, the sound faraway stars would make if we could hear them.
US air strikes were probably not enough to prevent Syria's regime from using chemical weapons again — that's where we start today. Also, how security for sporting events has changed since the Boston Marathon bombings. Plus, Cuba's next leadership transition.
President Trump's tendency to change his mind often on key issues leaves many around the globe, friends and foes alike, feeling whiplash. Also, some Latin American leaders are relieved that Trump decided to skip the Summit of the Americas. Plus, Filipino chefs fight to get more respect for their food.
Facebook is promising to do a better job to prevent abuse of the platform that spreads hate speech in Myanmar. Also, we meet a woman in British Columbia who helps women just released from prison restart their lives. Plus, a trip across the US-Mexico border to rescue greyhounds in Tijuana.
Tensions rise with Russia after President Donald Trump issues a warning via Twitter that US missiles will be headed for Syria. Also, former President Jimmy Carter reflects on what he says is a loss of faith in democratic institutions. Plus, an effort to help Indigenous women stay out of prison in British Columbia.
A father's journey to Syria to find his two daughters, who traveled there from Norway to support ISIS. Also, an activist who was in Douma, Syria, during a suspected chemical attack describes what he saw. Plus, we explore whether success on the football field for the University of Alabama has helped the school recruit more students from outside the US.