James Murdoch has been subjected to tough questioning at a British inquiry into media ethics. The former News International chairman's testimony to the Leveson Inquiry illustrates the company's close relationship with UK government ministers.
British Prime Minister Gordon Brown announced that he will step down as Labour Party leader by September. This shocking announcement comes in the wake of last Thursday's elections which saw the Conservative Party win the most seats, but not the majority.
Despite a history of contentious public battles, Britain has avoided televised debates between candidates for Prime Minister until last night. Nearly 10 million British viewers tuned in to watch candidates for the upcoming election debate issues.
This week, the U.S. and Russia sign a new arms treaty, Treasury Secretary Geithner visits India, and a date will be selected for elections in the United Kingdom. Plus, Tiger Woods returns to the green.
We take a look at what's ahead this week: Will Chile accept President Obama's offer of help? Did Toyota's recall troubles affect their February sales? How is Iraq preparing for their long-delayed national elections?
It's our weekly look at the news to watch out for with Marcus Mabry and Rob Watson, including the Dalai Lama's visit to Washington; Hillary Clinton's visit to the Middle East; and Dick Cheney and Joe Biden's battle over defining terrorism.
Our weekly look ahead at the news for the next seven days with Marcus Mabry, international business editor for The New York Times, and Rob Watson, BBC political correspondent.
Marcus Mabry and Rob Watson look at President Obama's 2011 budget, the trial of five American terror suspects in Pakistan, and negotiations between the U.S. and Russia over nuclear arms reduction.