France, the current chair of the United Nations Security Council, said Tuesday it would ask European Union nations to unite in opposition to early military action in Iraq.
Norman Pattiz, chairman and founder of radio giant Westwood One, talks about the success of Radio Sawa, the broadcast he helped create, and his future goal to reach Arab audiences through a U.S.-funded television network.
Bert Kleinman, the senior managing consultant for Radio Sawa, discusses the broadcast's outreach strategy in the Middle East and the Gulf region.
Mouafac Harb, news director for Radio Sawa, discusses the challenges of providing objective news coverage of the Middle East and building trust with Arab audiences.
Mamoun Fandy, a media analyst and syndicated columnist, expresses his skepticism about the effectiveness of the U.S. government's outreach campaign.
President Bush signs an executive order creating a White House office to improve America's image abroad.
Artist Al Hirschfeld died Monday after a lifelong career drawing the stars of stage and screen. Ray Suarez speaks with a cultural writer for The New York Times and close friend of Hirschfeld.
A White House spokesman on Friday called United Nations weapons inspectors' discovery of empty chemical warheads in Iraq "troubling and serious," and said Baghdad had not declared the warheads in its weapons report as required by U.N. rules.
By PBS NewsHour
An award-winning freelance journalist from Bangladesh, Tipu Sultan has survived near-fatal assaults in apparent retaliation for his reporting of government corruption.
By PBS NewsHour
Irina Petrushova is the founder and editor-in-chief of the weekly publication Respublica, which covers business and economic issues in Kazakhstan, a former republic of the Soviet Union.
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