Last updated 10:13AM ET
March 23, 2017
Attacks in London, Russia the boogeyman, and health care Finland-style A deadly attack today in central London caused the Houses of Parliament to go into a security lockdown. Also, the increasingly dark view of Russia in Washington. And, Egyptian satirist Bassem Youssef, in exile in the US, is trying to jump-start his career in a very different environment.
Electronics ban or Muslim laptop ban? Death of Martin McGuinness, and the model minority myth The new travel restriction announced by the Trump administration limit the electronic devices you can carry on US-bound flights from 10 airports in eight Muslim-majority countries. Also, Russians reat to the FBI's investigation into allegations of Russian meddling in the US election. The Kremlin denies the allegations, saying US officials are "confused" and "going around in circles." And, music from Old Providence, a small Caribbean island that is now part of Colombia but was once an English colony.
FBI head confirms investigation of Russia-Trump links, Chuck Berry's favorite curry, Havana's drag scene The FBI confirms it's investigating potential links between Russia and the Trump campaign. Also, there are concerns about the new head of a major newspaper in London: he has no journalism experience, but used to be a cabinet official. And we find the restaurant in Nottingham, England, where Chuck Berry always went for curry.
London attack: British-born attacker 'known to MI5' The assailant was investigated some years ago, MPs told, as the IS group says it was behind the attack.
Ukraine munitions blasts prompt mass evacuations The dump is used to supply the military in the east and officials say the blasts were sabotage.
Afghan Taliban capture crucial city of Sangin Government forces retreat as the district headquarters falls into militant hands after a year-long battle.
More African-Americans are going to the movies, likely drawn by recent films focusing on black characters
Trump set to reshape the Wall Street regulation?
Hospitals worry as Obamacare repeal vote approaches
If more people lose insurance, hospitals will lose millions of dollars.