The World's host Marco Werman interviews Grammy-nominated musician J.S. Ondara.
Poor Ukraine is caught between two lovers as its president searches for a happy end to this love triangle. Amazon's cute little PrimeAir drone, delivering packages like a stork delivers babies, has about the same level of reality. And we explore the many faces of yoga, in today's edition of the Global Scan.
From Iran to Indonesia, it seems many countries have their own "Bob Dylan." The comparisons seem to fit any singer-songwriter who strums a guitar. Anchor Marco Werman tells us about James Maddock, a UK musician who now lives in New York's East Village.
Weird Al wanted to be in a band, but his accordion turned off his teenage friends. So, instead, he became a musician of a different sort, parodying hits by other artists. In 30 years, he's only become more popular. And now he's taking his skill and applying it to writing children's books.
Medgar Evers, a NAACP field secretary and civil rights activist, was shot in the back at his home in 1963. The murder is considered a turning point in the Civil Rghts movement, in part thanks to the artists who used his name as a rallying cry. Fifty years later, we remember Evers through the music he inspired.
It's Chinese New Year, and millions and millions of Chinese are traveling home, and back, for the holiday. This year, Rebecca Kanthor and her Chinese husband are doing what more and more people in China are doing. They're driving home for the holiday.
Former US Women's Soccer Coach Pia Sundhage reflects on her coaching philosophy, what's ahead for her as coach of Sweden's national women's team, and what she expects when her new team competes against the US in international play early next year.
Released in August 1975, "Born to Run" proved to be a career defining song and album for Bruce Springsteen. As Springsteen prepares for another international tour, it's hard to imagine where his career started.