Last updated 8:05AM ET
April 30, 2016
PRI's The World: 04/29/2016 A Lebanese rock band was supposed to play a gig in Jordan a few days back, but Jordanian authorities canceled the show because they felt the band's songs clashed with the country's values. Today, Jordan rescinded the ban, but the band says it's too late to reschedule. Also, we hear about a new feature film in which a group of musicians from Afghanistan are eager to perform with their idols, Metallica. We'll also explore the many Berlins of the United States, and meet a 94-year-old Mexican bartender who really knows his trade.
PRI's The World: 04/28/2016 The Syrian cease-fire is "barely alive." Also, fighting has escalated once again in the rebel-held city of Aleppo with air strikes destroying a hospital and leaving dozens dead. Plus, the story of an Iranian poet and blogger who lives in exile in Toronto, Canada. And, "paw-ternity" leave for pet parents.
PRI's The World: 04/27/2016 Donald Trump takes a presidential turn ? with an address on foreign policy. Also, we look at the recent murders of two men who started the only LGBT magazine in Bangladesh. And, why Bristol, England has been smelling like vinegar, and why some locals are fine with that.
Clashes at Germany right-wing conference Hundreds of left-wing demonstrators try to block people entering a German right-wing party conference in Stuttgart, as police fire pepper spray into the crowds.
Search for Nairobi collapse survivors Rescuers in the Kenyan capital Nairobi are searching for people feared trapped after the collapse of a residential building in heavy rain.
Russia challenges US after jet face-off Russia accuses a US Air Force jet of switching off its transponder signal over the Baltic on Friday, leading its own jets to intercept it.
Finland is saving their postal service, one lawn at a time
The country is cutting lawns to cut costs.
Weekly Wrap: Why the Fed hasn't raised interest rates again
Catherine Rampell and John Carney join Kai to recap the week that was.
The Lowline experiments with natural sunlight underground
Is this the future of parks?