The former U.S. Ambassador to South Korea discusses tensions in the region. Worldview examines the U.S. State Department's Global Youth Program. A National Park Service historian on America's World Heritage sites.
A filmmaker on his harrowing new documentary from inside Syria. What is special about China's high speed rail system? A blogger's bold fight against the drug trade and The Human Rights Watch Film Festival comes to Chicago.
Worldview discusses Margaret Thacther's political and policy legacy. A Canadian professor takes a stand agains tthe XL Keystone project. A local theater company wants its audience help to tell the story of Muslims integrating in America. An Afghani activist fights for girls' rights to education.
A Serbian director discusses Roger Ebert's global significance. The Executive Editor of the Associated Press discusses how it will the word "illegal" in the future. Nari Safavi helps plan your international weekend. Plus in Foreign Policy magazine, disturbing signs of a possible new pandemic.
Examining the state of the debt crisis with Stephen Nelson of Northwestern University. How to help a developing country get back on track with its Census. Worldview speaks with a group who encourages faith-based activism the world over.
Bright Hope International helps faith communities provide aid and assistance to the extreme poor in some of the world’s most devastated countries. The group works in areas such as crisis response, orphan relief, and recently started a program to rescue girls from the sex trade in northern India. We’ll talk with Bright Hope's CEO and president, C.H. Dyer.