PBS NewsHour launches its series "The End of AIDS?" with a look at prevention efforts in San Francisco.
In their final report on Eastern Europe for PBS NewsHour, Pulitzer Center grantees Nick Schifrin and Zach Fannin report on U.S. and NATO troop buildup from Szczecin, Poland.
Estonia is one of the smallest countries in NATO, and it needs that alliance more than ever.
Ukraine is waging two wars: one against Russian-backed separatists in the east and another against its own internal corruption.
In Eastern Ukraine, there's supposed to be a cease-fire, but the fighting starts again every night.
Human rights groups hope Nepal's earthquake will bring change to one of the world’s most exploitative industries, using the relief aid to force kiln operators to stop using child labor.
Three years ago, journalist Paul Salopek embarked on a decade-long walk around the world, He checks in with the PBS NewsHour to reflect on his journey thus far and what lies ahead.
One year ago, Burundi's president announced he was running for a third term, which triggered a failed coup, protests and a violent crackdown. Hundreds died and at least 220,000 have left the country.
Scenes from Nepal's destruction captured in 360°.
Has corruption stalled Nepal’s earthquake recovery?
More than 100 Kenyan troops died in a January attack by terror group Al Shabaab. Last week, the group released a video of the operation. As Al Shabaab makes gains, is it also winning the propaganda war?
What would happen today if the president ever gave the order to unleash nuclear weapons? Granted rare access to America's nuclear war fighters, Jamie McIntyre profiles the people who would carry out such a mission.