Blog Profile / CBSNews: World


URL :http://www.cbsnews.com/world/
Filed Under:News / International Affairs
Posts on Regator:15486
Posts / Week:42.5
Archived Since:October 21, 2010

Blog Post Archive

Turkish leader defends arrest of U.S. Consulate employee

As Ankara seeks 2nd consulate staffer accused of espionage, President Recep Tayyip Erdogan both represented "an internal threat"

Trump says if Tillerson's "moron" comment is true, "We'll have to compare IQ tests"

The president is scheduled to have lunch with Tillerson and Defense Secretary James Mattis Tuesday afternoon

War photographer recounts being abducted in Syria

Photographer Jonathan Alpeyrie travels the world to document the stark realities of war. On a trip to Syria in 2013, Alpeyrie was kidnapped while moving toward the front lines. His new book titled "The Shattered Lens: A War Photographer's True Story of Captivity and Survival in Syria," details the 81-day ordeal. Show More Summary

Pride comes out into the open in tiny, Muslim-majority Kosovo

March counters widespread anti-gay sentiment lingering in fledgling independent nation on Europe's edge

Why is Denmark consistently ranked one of the happiest places?

The United Nations' World Happiness Report consistently ranks Denmark at or near the top of its list of happiest countries. That's despite that it rains almost 50 percent of the year or that Danes have one of the highest tax burdens in the world. "CBS Sunday Morning's" Mo Rocca explores some of the Copenhagen attractions that keep residents and tourists smiling.

Doctor accused in NYC terror plot claims cash was for charity

Lawyers for Filipino doctor say alleged ISIS supporter only wanted to help "the needy," not to "slaughter" New Yorkers

Iran: "Much more" at stake for rest of world with nuke deal

With Trump threatening to undermine 2015 international agreement, Iran nuke chief warns of impact on "entire international community"

Cuba health attack victim: We were ignored

One of the Americans injured by unexplained attacks in Cuba tells CBS News the U.S. response to embassy personnel was handled "poorly"

U.N. clamps down on N. Korea's sanctions-dodging by sea

With rare expediency, Security Council implements new measures to try and stop banned trade with rogue nuclear state

The Darien Gap: Not by choice

No-one wants to trek the Darien Gap, it's a last-resort act of desperation. CBSN producers Adam Yamaguchi and Ines Novacic describe their journey alongside migrants making the journey.

While U.S. moves toward coal, China bets big on solar

China, on the other hand, is doing the opposite. Coal is on the way out and solar power is coming in

After Darien: Who's granted asylum?

There are more barriers after the border. Human rights lawyer Olga Byrne tells CBSN correspondent Elaine Quijano why being granted asylum is never guaranteed.

Darien Gap: Fleeing with their family

The Garcia family crossed the Darien Gap in 2016, when their children were six and three years old respectively. CBSN producer Adam Yamaguchi visited them in Houston, Texas, where they're building a new life.

Darien Gap: Desperate Journey to America

A dangerous 60-mile stretch of jungle separates Colombia and Panama. It's known as the Darien Gap, and thousands cross it every year, hoping to reach America.

Beyond the Darien Gap - Shahab's story

CBSN producer Adam Yamaguchi catches up with migrant and Darien Gap survivor Shahab as he makes it to the Mexico/U.S. border

As U.S.-backed forces close in ISIS capital Raqqa, stench of death is everywhere

There have been 75 U.S. coalition air strikes in the last two days alone, according to a senior U.S. official, preparing the ground for a final assault on Raqqa

U.S.-backed militias close in on ISIS' self-proclaimed capital Raqqa

U.S.-backed forces may be just days away from victory in Raqqa, the Syrian city that ISIS considers its capital. The terror group once ruled over large portions of Iraq and Syria. Holly Williams got a rare look inside of Raqqa.

While U.S. moves toward coal, China betting big on solar

Massive infrastructure projects helped China double its solar capacity last year, making it now twice as big as the U.S. capacity. The Chinese government is subsidizing renewable energy as the nation tries to wean itself off coal, still its dominant power source and the reason for its notoriously toxic air. Ben Tracy reports.

Video shows N. Korean leader's relative on gurney after attack

The view shows what may be Kim Jong Nam's final recorded moments of life after he fell perilously ill at the airport

Iran Guard chief warns U.S. against new sanctions

Commander of powerful Revolutionary Guard says if sanctions target his force, U.S. should move bases out of range of Iran's missiles

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