Colum Lynch of the Washington Post gives anchor Marco Werman a preview of this year's UN gathering. One topic that's sure to be on the agenda? Syria.
Greek hip-hop and rap artist Pavlos Fyssas, also known as Killah P, was murdered Tuesday night in a suburb of the port city of Piraeus. The man who admitted killing Fyssas also claims to be a supporter of the far-right party known as Golden Dawn.
The trial of Kenya's deputy president, William Ruto, and his boss, president Uhuru Kenyatta, are accused of orchestrating violence that followed disputed elections six years ago. It's the first time serving leaders have been called to account.
In Spain there is a festival held every year called Toro de la Vega that involves a bull chased by many men, some on horseback, others on feet, all armed with spears.
Myanmar's workers were granted new job protections and rights to organize almost two years ago. Yet organizing can cost workers their jobs.
Many Syrians currently living in the United States welcome the possibility of US military strikes in Syria but not Salah Asfoura. He lives in Massachusetts and is worried about the war and his family back in Syria.
The Obama administration continued to push for support for US military action in Syria, with President Obama himself stepping into the public spotlight today. He says the world needs to confront actions that violate our common humanity.
US House Speaker John Boehner came out in favor of a military strike in Syria. But there's still a lot of work for the Obama administration to do before Congress votes in President Obama's favor.
The ever louder refrain on Capitol Hill is that a strike on Syria is necessary in part to send a message to Iran. Anchor Marco Werman talks with Middle East analyst Karim Sadjadpour and with former Iranian official Seyed Hossein Mousavian.
Vegard GrÃ¸slie Wennesland survived the horrific attack by Anders Breivik. Wennesland is now running for parliament. Anchor Marco Werman speaks him to about his reasons for running for government.