In other news Tuesday, Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh accused the U.S. of directing unrest in his country from an operations room in Israel. A U.S. State Department spokesman denied the charge, and hundreds of thousands of Yemenis took to…
In other news Monday, British Prime Minister David Cameron became the first world leader to visit Egypt after protests ousted President Hosni Mubarak. The government of China detained dozens of activists and censored Internet postings calling for demonstrations in Beijing,…
In other news Monday, dire forecasts emerged for future economic growth and Afghan President Hamid Karzai confirmed his government has been talking with Taliban leaders for "quite some time."…
In other news Tuesday, the death toll mounted in Kyrgyzstan as ethnic rioting aimed at minority Uzbeks continued, and British Prime Minister David Cameron apologized for the 1972 "Bloody Sunday" massacre of 13 civil rights demonstrators in Northern Ireland.
Lawmakers continue to hold U.K.-based BP's feet to the fire over the ongoing oil leak, sparking some tensions between the U.S. and Britain. Judy Woodruff gets two points of view about the company's future, the billions of dollars at stake…
Foreign Secretary William Hague met with Obama administration officials, following speculation that the U.K.'s new governing coalition will be more independent of U.S. policy. Margaret Warner talks to Hague about the newly formed government under Prime Minister David Cameron.
British Prime Minister Gordon Brown announced his resignation as Conservative and Liberal Democrats neared an agreement on forming a new coalition government. Jeffrey Brown talks to reporter Ned Temko about the new administration.
Prime Minister Gordon Brown of Britain's Labor Party resigned his position as the two opposition parties reached an agreement to form a government, following last week's inconclusive national election.
By Larisa Epatko
The Conservatives secured more seats than the ruling Labor party in the United Kingdom's closely fought elections, results showed Friday, but not enough to win an outright majority.
By Larisa Epatko
Britain's major party leaders spent the final hours leading up to Thursday's general elections campaigning for the support of an estimated 4 million undecided voters.
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