Last updated 2:52AM ET
May 27, 2016
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PRI's The World: 05/26/2016 As President Obama gets ready to visit Hiroshima, we'll look back at his nuclear record. We also hear how Bill Cosby's recent fall from grace resonates with people in South Africa. Plus, the Somali online community set the record straight when a food journalist tweets a photo of a banana with his plate of rice and meat.
PRI's The World: 05/25/2016 Gang violence is once again making El Salvador one of the most dangerous countries on Earth. Plus, a look ahead to President Obama's trip to Hiroshima, Japan. And, what happened when a high school in Medford, Massachusetts had to cancel Hijab Day.
PRI's The World: 05/24/2016 Two soldiers turned authors look back at Vietnam and Iraq ? and ahead to how a nation heals in the aftermath of war. Meanwhile, we also noticed that President Barack Obama sat down with chef Anthony Bourdain Monday in Vietnam to try some bun cha. To find out more about this North Vietnamese dish, we called up a Vietnamese American chef who runs a restaurant in Chapel Hill, North Carolina. Plus, we hear about a designer fish so coveted that people will pay up to $150,000 for one of them ? or even kill for them.
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World Headlines
Obama to make historic Hiroshima visit US President Barack Obama is due to arrive in Hiroshima, the first serving US president to visit since the 1945 nuclear bombing.
G7 says Brexit is risk to growth A declaration at the G7 meeting in Japan says a vote by the UK to leave the European Union would pose a "serious threat to global growth".
Google defeats Oracle in Java code case Google wins a major US court battle with software firm Oracle when a jury rules it did not unfairly appropriate parts of the Java programming language.
Kimojis, Sheenojis...Kaimojis?
Everyone's getting on the custom emoji bandwagon. Why not Kai?
What teachers in Greece think about the latest bailout
Many students don?t see a future for themselves in Greece, according to two educators.
What Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders have in common
There's a lot, actually.
NPR Nation/World News