PARIS — U.S. and coalition forces are battling Islamic State militants in the skies and on the ground across Iraq and Syria, but the allies are increasingly also targeting the airwaves, where they now are losing the propaganda war.
By Larisa Epatko
During World War I, posters beckoned civilians to join the armed forces and beseeched State-side warriors to conserve wheat and sugar, all in the name of helping the troops.
In Lithuania, consumers are fighting Russian propaganda with a little of their own --in sticker form.
By PBS NewsHour
Gwen Ifill talks to Independent Television News correspondent Lindsey Hilsum, who reports from the ground in Eastern Ukraine on the special operation launched by military forces against pro-Russian separatists. They also discuss how Russian and Ukrainian media may be helping…
China Launches News Programs for American Audience…
Two studies say the Taliban is defeating the U.S. in using propaganda poetry as a weapon.
In 1942, a Nazi crew arrived in Warsaw, Poland to begin filming in the Jewish ghetto, just months before its razing and the deportation of its terrorized inhabitants. In her new movie, "A Film Unfinished," Israeli filmmaker Yael Hersonski attempts…
A U.S. government-funded Arab language television network, Al Hurra, has been the focus of recent criticism over both its lack of viewership and content choices. Two experts discuss how the network has fared and its ties to U.S. diplomacy efforts…
Following the cessation of rescue and recovery efforts, quake-struck Sichuan province begins the arduous task of rebuilding. Margaret Warner reports from China on the quake's aftermath and Beijing's preparations for the Olympics.
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