Last updated 11:16AM ET
May 22, 2013
PRI's The World - May 21, 2013 Tuesday on The World, the aftermath of the deadly Oklahoma tornado. Also, Apple Computer's low global tax payments are causing trouble for Irish authorities accused of giving Apple a special tax deal. And, artists in Cairo take advantage of distracted Egyptian authorities and install provocative public art.
PRI's The World - May 20, 2013 Syrian government forces push deeper into rebel-held town with the help of Lebanon's militant group Hezbollah. Also, the real prospect for mining minerals from the bottom of the sea. And the blossoming of the world's worst-smelling flower.
PRI's The World - May 17, 2013 Hundreds of garment factories reopened in Bangladesh after three days of protests about pay and working conditions. We hear from some survivors of the devastating factory collapse in Dhaka. Also, an Italian photographer documents old Hollywood sets in North Africa. And the power of political cartoons to rattle despots and citizens alike. Those stories and more on PRI's The World.
FBI kill man 'linked to Tsarnaev' Boston bombing investigators have shot dead a man who became violent as they questioned him in Orlando, Florida, FBI officials say.
US rescuers comb tornado-hit area The rescue effort after the Oklahoma twister that killed 24 people nears an end, as it emerges the storm was more powerful than thought.
EU in drive against tax evasion Austria joins its EU partners in calling for a crackdown on tax evasion, despite the country's banking secrecy.
As Ben Bernanke speaks, Japan continues stimulus
It is an American custom, like fireworks in July. Today Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke gives his latest economic report to Congress. His testimony comes on the same day that Japan's central bank is indicating its intention to continue stimulus measures.
Matching donations with need after natural disasters
After a disaster many people want to help, but there tends to be confusion about what is needed.
SAP to recruit autistic employees
German business software company SAP has announced a push to hire autistic people. SAP says it's hoping other companies follow its lead.