North Korea on Saturday fired several unidentified short-range projectiles into the sea off its eastern coast, the South Korean Joint Chiefs of Staff said, a likely sign of Pyongyang’s growing frustration at stalled diplomatic talks with Washington meant to provide…
By Foster Klug, Hyung-Jin Kim, Associated Press
On this edition for Saturday, Feb. 9,Virginia’s political scandal deepens with demands for the lieutenant governor to step down, Iran marks 40 years since the Islamic Revolution, and excavating for Rome’s subway yields ancient discoveries. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New…
By PBS NewsHour
On this edition for Saturday, Feb. 2, the Democratic governor of Virginia denies he is in a racist photo and refuses to resign, Venezuelans take to the streets as the country's political crisis escalates, and Italy's populist government creates an…
By PBS NewsHour
In response to a U.N. court order that the U.S. lift sanctions on Iran, the Trump administration said Wednesday it was terminating a decades-old treaty affirming friendly relations between the two countries. The move is a largely symbolic gesture that…
By Matthew Lee, Associated Press
By Nasser Karimi, Amir Vahdat, Associated Press
The government backlash reflected broad public anger in Iran over Trump's decision, which threatens to destroy the landmark agreement.
By Josef Federman, Associated Press
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's latest accusations about Iran's past nuclear activities received a warm welcome in Washington but a far cooler reception in Europe on Tuesday — deepening divisions among Western allies ahead of President Donald Trump's decision on…
By Nasser Karimi and Jon Gambrell, Associated Press
TEHRAN, Iran — President Donald Trump’s refusal to certify the Iran nuclear deal has sparked a new war of words between the Islamic Republic and America, fueling growing mistrust and a sense of nationalism among Iranians. The speech has also…
While experts agree that the U.S. government never intended for sanctions against Iran to burden Iranian-Americans, some critics say the collateral effects snare those living in the U.S. -- even after January's nuclear deal.
By Alan Fram, Associated Press
President Barack Obama is treating his drive to win congressional support for his nuclear deal with Iran like a political campaign, making attacks on opponents that need to stop, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said Thursday.
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