The U.N. suspends Syrian peace talks until late this month. The U.S. plans to quadruple military spending in Europe as a signal to Russia. And American officials express concern about ISIS in Libya. A panel of journalists joins guest host Tom Gjelten for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
John Sulston, 2002 Nobel Prize winner for physiology and medicine for his research on a tiny worm, gives an insider’s account of the science, politics and ethics behind the Human Genome Project.
- John Sulston John Sulston won the 2002 Nobel Prize in Medicine for studies on how cells in a tiny worm are genetically programmed to develop and to die. But he is best known for his groundbreaking work on human DNA.
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Julian Borger: “The Butcher’s Trail: How The Search For Balkan War Criminals Became The World’s Most Successful Manhunt”
After the 1990s conflicts in the former Yugoslavia, the international community identified 161 suspected war criminals. Fourteen years later, every single person on the wanted list had been captured. The Guardian's diplomatic editor recounts one of the most successful manhunts in history.
Two top military officers say this week women should register for future military drafts. This comes after the recent decision to open all combat roles to female service members. The changing role of women in the military.