Last updated 12:26AM ET
September 4, 2015
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PRI's The World: 09/03/2015 The devastating photo of a dead Syrian child lying on a European beach has many asking that more be done to help those fleeing conflict. We take a closer look at what America's doing to help the large numbers of migrants coming out of the Middle East and Africa. Plus, one of the jurors from the trial of Boston marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev speaks out. Also, can a single moment of sports serendipity launch a prize-winning writing career? Just ask Japanese novelist Haruki Murakami.
PRI's The World: 09/02/2015 We walk in the footsteps of migrants as they try to make their way from Syria to Europe. Plus, an exhibit of poster art will travel from the US to Cuba to Iran, featuring artists from all three countries. Also, what's the real story behind a train filled with Nazi gold that some treasure hunters say has been discovered in Poland?
PRI's The World: 09/01/2015 Europe's migrant crisis continues to worsen. We hear how two countries in Europe are dealing with the influx of people fleeing the Middle East and Africa. Plus, we look at a border fence between the US and Mexico and whether its desirable or even feasible. Also, we'll sample organic tequila from Mexico.
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World Headlines
Hungary migrant standoff continues A tense standoff on a migrant train near Budapest continues, as Hungarian MPs prepare for a key vote and fresh European crisis talks are scheduled.
Britain set to accept more refugees David Cameron is expected to announce plans to increase the number of refugees being allowed into the UK, taking people from Syrian border camps.
Joe Biden: No idea if I will run US Vice President Joe Biden says he "just does not know" if he has the "emotional energy" to run for president.
The UK is under pressure to take more refugees
Cameron has been firmly refusing to open the doors wider, but that might change.
Why is in-flight Wi-Fi so slow?
Gogo controls 80 percent of the US market.
The global refugee crisis is the worst since WWII
Only 1 percent of refugees worldwide end up formally resettled.
NPR Nation/World News