It's been a month since a mine collapse in Northern Chile trapped 33 men. As efforts continue to keep them healthy and happy, a rescue date still isn't set. Jeffrey Brown talks to Tom Bearden about the options being used…
In other news Friday, an American prisoner who was imprisoned for trespassing in North Korea arrived back in the United States. Also, three American troops were killed by homemade bombs in Afghanistan.
By Natalie Friedman
The drama of 33 trapped Chilean miners continues with the release of the first significant video footage taken thousands of feet below the ground. A camera was sent down through an emergency shaft being used to deliver food, water…
The good news that 33 trapped Chilean miners were still alive was soon tempered by the possibility that they may not be rescued until Christmas. Judy Woodruff speaks with University of Southern California professor Lawrence Palinkas about the psychological hurdles…
In Chile, rescue crews learned that 33 miners are still alive after 17 days stuck underground, but it could take months to free them. The country's president has appealed to other nations to help speed the recovery effort.
In Chile, 33 miners trapped for 17 days were found to be alive, but they face months more underground before they can be rescued. Matt Craze of Bloomberg News updates the rescue efforts.
By Talea Miller
Cervical cancer is one of the main causes of death for women in Peru, where screening for the disease is sporadic. Now, health workers are considering low-tech and low-cost options that could make a difference in poor rural areas.
In other news Monday, Iraq continues to count votes from its parliamentary election, and one person was killed by a blast targeting the primary U.S. military base in Afghanistan.
In other news Thursday, home foreclosures rose by 6 percent in February, the smallest amount in four years. Also, partial election results show the Iraqi prime minister running neck-and-neck with a challenger.
With Brazil's global status on the rise, the United States is re-evaluating its approach to Latin American policy. Margaret Warner reports on Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's trip to several South American nations.
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