Last updated 5:29PM ET
October 20, 2016
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PRI's The World: 10/19/2016 Russia tests long-range missiles and moves nuclear-capable missiles closer to the West. We learn why. Also, on day three of the Mosul offensive, we learn what a post-ISIS future might look like. Plus, we make some multicultural stops on the US campaign trail ? with Hindus for Donald Trump and Danes for Hillary Clinton.
PRI's The World: 10/18/2016 Today we look at the latest effort to slow global warming ? by swapping out chemicals used in air conditioners: It seems like a small change, but it could have a big impact worldwide. Also, we hear how European countries are combating extremism as ISIS loses ground in Syria and Iraq. Plus, Major League Baseball goes to Africa looking for talent.
PRI's The World: 10/17/2016 What does a rigged election actually look like? We find out from an international election observer. Plus, we hear the Iraqi government's newly launched operation to take control of Mosul from ISIS militants. Also, we pay a visit to a hospital for falcons in the United Arab Emirates.
World Headlines
US election: Trump will accept result 'if I win' Donald Trump says he will "totally accept" the results of the US presidential election "if I win" - but also says he won't challenge a "clear" result.
Mosul: Islamic State is 'a brutal opponent', says US general The head of the coalition forces for Iraq and Syria tells the BBC that the Islamic State group is "a brutal opponent" in the fight for Mosul.
Facebook accused of removing breast cancer awareness video Facebook has removed a video on breast cancer awareness posted in Sweden after it considered the images "offensive", a group says.
People are already selling ?bad hombre? and ?nasty woman? merch? Yup.
The latest election memes are already making the rounds as products online.
Comparing Clinton's and Trump's plans to reduce the national debt
How the presidential candidates addressed the issue of national debt during last night's debate, perceptions about a rigged economy, and the fate of an iconic Boston sign.
If the economy is rigged, toward whom?
Most say the rich and companies benefit. Beyond that, there are stark divisions.
NPR Nation/World News