Russia launches another round of airstrikes in Syria. In Afghanistan, fighting with the Taliban continues in Kunduz. And a Palestinian flag flies at the U.N. for the first time. A panel of journalists joins guest host Melissa Block for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
Reverse migration appears to be on the rise as more Americans relocate and retire abroad. A look at what drives their decision and what life is like once they take the leap.
- Debra Lattanzi Shutika folklorist and associate professor of English, George Mason University; director, the Mason Project on Immigration; author of the forthcoming book, "Beyond the Borderlands: Mexican Transnational Lives, New Destinations, and The Sense of Place."
- Caren Cross former psychotherapist who moved to San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, and made the documentary "Lost and Found in Mexico" about her experience
- Lee Harrison roving Latin American editor, "International Living" magazine
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Nine people and a gunman are dead after a shooting at an Oregon community college. Bernie Sanders narrows the fundraising gap with Hillary Clinton in the last quarter. And Congress avoids a government shutdown – for now. A panel of journalists joins guest host Melissa Block of NPR News for analysis of the week's top national news stories.
Russian President Putin is widely popular in Russia, despite his ruthless reputation abroad. A former Moscow bureau chief for The New York Times explains how Putin rose from obscurity to become one of the world’s most powerful and enigmatic leaders.
The owner of a drug company has come under fire for dramatically raising the price of medicine that fights deadly infections. And the prices of some heart medications have also spiked. We look at the renewed controversy over high drug prices in the U.S.