China's market turmoil reverberates worldwide. More than 100 people die this week in Europe's ongoing migrant crisis. And the new U.S. envoy for Syria pushes for a political solution to the civil war. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
Observers have been pleasantly surprised at the civility that prevailed during and since Sunday’s elections in Yugoslavia, but whether longtime President Slobodan Milosevic will allow a peaceful transition of leadership remains to be seen. A panel offers a thorough update on the news and talks about what could happen next.
- Tom Gjelten correspondent, NPR, and author of 'Bacardi and the Long Fight for Cuba: The Biography of a Cause.'
- Bratislav Grubacic editor-in-chief of VIP News Service in Belgrade
- Sabrina Ramet professor of international studies at the University of Washington, and resident fellow, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars
- Warren Zimmerman professor of diplomacy at Columbia University and former U.S. Ambassador to Yugoslavia, 1989-1992
Most Recent Shows
The shooting of two journalists renews calls for stricter gun controls. President Obama visits New Orleans to mark the tenth anniversary of Hurricane Katrina. And the U.S. stock market takes investors on a wild ride. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top national news stories.
Ten years after Hurricane Katrina devastated New Orleans, we look at the struggle to rebuild and why recovery efforts aren't spread equitably across the city.
Abortion opponents seek details on women who get abortions and the doctors who perform them. Several states have moved to cut Planned Parenthood funding even for clinics without abortion services. Join us to discuss new tactics in the anti-abortion movement.