A new video from a pro-Hillary Clinton Super PAC has gotten a lot of free air time — and includes none of the usual political ad disclosures because the PAC campaigns its a web video, not an ad.
German and British media have reported that they have received a trove of documents that belonged to ISIS. According to these outlets, a former ISIS member had defected from the group, taking along with him memory sticks that contained internal documents.
Reporter Anna Therese Day and her camera crew were held in Bahrain for 48 hours. They were released after a back and forth between the US and Bahrain government.
As 2015 draws to a close, The World's host Marco Werman looks back at the show's humble beginnings — through the lens of one of his favorite interviews.
Over the past half century, Americans have gone from getting most of their news from the three big networks, to having unprecedented choices in news sources, thanks to the Internet. Navigating those choices, and deciding who to trust, is still a challenge. But Peter Herford, a former writer for Walter Cronkite and producer for 60 Minutes, reflects on his 60 years in journalism and says, for consumers of news, it's never been better.
Afghan journalists like Samiullah Mahdi are creating popular, controversial TV programs that take big risks to reach an eager audience.
There is vast potential for drone use in the developing world. In recent years, an explosion of initiatives has popped up across the continent of Africa, from unmanned peacekeeping missions in the Democratic Republic of the Congo to Facebook’s high-hovering drones that bring the Internet to remote places. But the technology has proliferated faster than regulations can keep up. A couple countries have banned them altogether, including Kenya. Recent terrorist attacks have much to do with the restrictions there, but innovators think the country has more to gain from drones than it has to lose.
What's it like to go from being well-known back home to anonymity in your new country? Bajhat Abdulwahed can tell you.
Chaker Khazaal, a former refugee, felt a special duty to help the world find Azam, a Syrian refugee who went missing after being featured on a BBC news program. And it was with incredible relief that he greeted news Azam had in fact been found.
Umaru Fofana is one of Africa's most respected journalists. But when he covered the Ebola epidemic in his own country of Sierra Leone, he knew there was no prospect of an evacuation or special medical treatment if he became infected.