A new survey has found that opinions of the U.S. among people in the Muslim world has gotten worse over the past five years. Middle East policy analysts discuss U.S. efforts to bolster Muslim views of America.
Recent changes in scheduling and delays from several major airlines have made getting out of town more difficult than normal. Airline journalist David Field talks about about what to expect from travel companies this summer.
World Bank President Paul Wolfowitz was negotiating with the bank's board Wednesday over his future there, following widespread criticism of his handling of a pay raise and a promotion for his girlfriend. A Financial Times reporter provides an update on…
Billions of U.S. dollars have been invested in improving Iraq's infrastructure since 2003, but the effort has been beset by problems. Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction Stuart Bowen discusses his latest report.
An estimated 200,000 people have died in the fighting in Darfur, Sudan. Deputy Secretary of State John Negroponte, who recently returned from a tour of the region, discusses the newest political and diplomatic efforts to mitigate the violence.
World Bank President Paul Wolfowitz said Sunday he would remain at his post, despite criticism over his involvement in securing a large pay increase for a female friend. An economic reporter details Wolfowitz's troubles.
The genocide in Sudan's Darfur region was named the worst human rights abuse of 2006, according to a U.S. government report released Tuesday. Jan Eliasson, who has served as the U.N. envoy to Darfur since December, discusses the crisis.
By PBS NewsHour
North Korea agreed Tuesday to restart six-nation negotiations over its nuclear program nearly a year after it called off the talks and conducted an underground test of a nuclear weapon, according to a U.S. official.
By Admin, PBS NewsHour
A new wave of internal fighting among Palestinian factions over the last two days has left at least a dozen people dead and threatened to unravel the Palestinian Authority.
By Admin, PBS NewsHour
Calling an end to genocide in Darfur one of its top priorities, the State Department announced Thursday that it would send one of its top diplomats to Sudan to try to convince the African nation to allow a peacekeeping force.
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