July 2010 Headlines
One of Britain's most famous journalists and outspoken atheists has become a Christian. This has led to a very public literary debate with his older brother Christopher.
Some Cambodians are upset over the sentence given to the former chief jailer of the nation's notorious Khmer Rouge regime that killed nearly 2 million people.
The Philippines is dealing with fallout from years of government corruption. Now, newly elected President Benigno Aquino said the country must look to God for help.
Flood waters have started to recede in Pakistan after the worst flooding in country's history.
Christians in Central Asia say the harsh treatment they are receiving is reminiscent of the persecution they experienced in the Communist era.
Violent cartels have been blamed for robberies and even murders in Mexico, yet despite the risk, pastors are taking the gospel to the streets.
The death toll in three days of flooding in Pakistan reached at least 267 on Friday.
A family in Washington state is following the journey of a loved one who died helping to serve orphans in Haiti.
Israel is rejecting charges that part of the Jordan River is polluted and unsafe for baptisms.
A second U.S. Navy sailor who went missing in a dangerous part of eastern Afghanistan was found dead and his body recovered.
President Karzai said the intelligence records contain the names of Afghans who have cooperated with NATO-led forces, providing information about the Taliban.
Lawmakers in the Catalan parliament in northeastern Spain voted to ban bullfighting beginning in 2012.
On this week's edition of Stakelbeck on Terror, we dip into the archives to highlight some of our greatest hits from the past few months.
A passenger jet crashed in Pakistan early Wednesday morning, killing all 152 people aboard in the worst plane crash in the country's history.
Germans who are overweight could end up paying more for their health insurance.
The editor-in-chief of WikiLeaks said Tuesday he did not know who sent his organization some 92,000 classified U.S. files on the war in Afghanistan.
U.S. to help bankroll thousands of new African troops to fight al-Qaeda-linked terrorists in Somolia.
France has declared war on al-Qaeda, attacking a base camp in North Africa, after terrorists killed a French aid worker taken hostage in April.
The U.S. and South Korea are conducting high profile naval exercises near the South Korean coast on the 57th anniversary of the armistice that ended the Korean War.
A frantic search is underway for flood victims in southern China after rising waters have left hundreds of people trapped.
The Scriptures may not be a source of comfort anymore at one British hospital.
Two car bombs targeting Shiite pilgrims during a religious festival in Karbala killed 25 people on Monday.
The British government has proposed a plan in hopes of cutting costs. The plan will shift its health system from a centralized bureaucracy to doctors at the local level.
The Taliban claimed they killed a U.S. sailor and kidnapped another as NATO forces ramped up a massive search for the servicemen.
Plans are being considered to introduce religious aspects to civil unions in the United Kingdom, causing concern among evangelical Christians there.
The death toll at Germany's Love Parade festival rose to 19.
A nuclear-powered U.S. supercarrier led an armada of warships in exercises off the Korean peninsula on Sunday.
Two U.S. Navy service members disappeared in a dangerous area of eastern Afghanistan, prompting a massive air and ground search and appeals on local radio stations for their safe return.
CBN's Operation Blessing International is helping to build food banks and seed centers to help feed the hungry.
State officials in Argentina are refusing to comply with the country's new gay marriage law.
A Christian school in New Zealand that fired a coach because he was gay, has been ordered by a court to pay up and apologize.
The murders occurred as the men were leaving a court in Faisalabad, where they were on trial for blasphemy against Islam.
North Korea's recent attacks on a South Korean warship has tensions between the United States and the rogue state spiking.
Christian judge Anarkul Toksobayeva was changed along with her country after a revolution ended the reign of Kyrgyzstan President Kurmanbek Bakiyev.
Former Anglican archbishop Desmond Tutu of South Africa said he will retire from public life when he turns 79 in October of this year.
The IMF will also lend the earthquake devastated country $60 million to help it rebuild.
China's largest reported oil spill emptied beaches along the Yellow Sea as its size doubled Wednesday.
An Afghan army sergeant opened fire at an army base, killing two American civilian trainers before being shot dead.
Schools in England have taught core values of the Christian faith for years. Yet, a new report reveals students in are confused about their Christian heritage.
The Obama administration moved Wednesday to push new sanctions against North Korea over its nuclear weapons program.
The U.S. has announced a wave of new aid projects for Pakistan in an effort to overcome concern among leaders of the Afghan war and encourage security reform.
China has overtaken the United States as the world's largest energy consumer, the International Energy Agency said Tuesday.
President Barack Obama and British Prime Minister David Cameron pushed aside calls for an investigation into a link between BP and last year's Lockerbie bomber release.
Syria has forbidden the country's students and teachers from wearing the niqab - the full Islamic veil at universities.
Millions of people are hearing about the Gospel of Christ through a daily TV program in the country of India.
The killings happened on Sunday in the city of Torreon located in the border state of Coahuila.
Pakistan and Afghanistan sealed a landmark trade deal as Secretary of State Clinton pushed the two to step up civilian cooperation and work together against al-Qaeda.
A suicide bomber ripped through a line of Sunni Muslims near an Iraqi military base, killing nearly 50 people.
Two passenger cars and one luggage car were destroyed by what appears to be the result of human error.
Prime Minister Julia Gillard, who was once considered too far left to win a national vote, called elections just three weeks after taking power.
Uganda's inspector general of police says 20 suspects have been arrested in connection with the Uganda bomb attacks that killed 76 people.
A drug cartel has used a car bomb for the first time in Mexico's decades-long fight against traffickers, setting a deadly trap against federal police.
The Church of England's ruling body has agreed to the controversial decision to allow the ordination women bishops.
In addition to marriage, the measure also grants adoption rights to same-sex couples.
In Pignon, Haiti, two brothers are working to change the lives of thousands living in poverty and give them the tools they need to rebuild.
Five members of an American missionary team from a Pennsylvania church were among the wounded, but all are expected to recover.
Four U.S. senators say evidence suggests BP could financial benefit from last year's release of the Lockerbie bomber and want the oil company to be investigated.
Nuclear scientist Shahram Amiri got a heroes welcome in Tehran, Iran, after claims he was captured by the U.S.
The people of Haiti rely on help from outside charity agencies for the most basic needs, including food and clean water.
Eight U.S. soldiers were killed in Afghanistan on Wednesday.
The first typhoon of the year to strike the Philippines has caused widespread damage in the capital city of Manila and has left at least 22 people dead.
Shahram Amiri, the Iranian nuclear scientist who recently surfaced in Washington, D.C., is returning to his homeland in an apparent defection gone wrong.
A ban on wearing Muslim burqas is one step closer to becoming law in France.
CBN News sits down with Nadim Gemayel, a Christian member of Lebanon's parliament who says Hezbollah has hijacked his country and he aims to take it back.
Former President Bill Clinton has announced $1 million in new grants to promote job growth in Haiti and help the country rebuild.
The 19-year-old American, whose real name is Colton Harris-Moore, is facing charges for a two-year crime spree that turned him into a kind of folk hero.
France's lower house of parliament appeared ready Tuesday to approve a ban on burqa-like Islamic veils.
On Monday, the church's national governing body, the General Synod, voted to pave the way to allow women to become bishops with full authority.
Cuba freed seven political prisoners on Monday and sent them and their families to exile in Spain.
While the nuber of Afghan civilians killed by international forces is dropping, more civilians are dying in escalating violence.
Terms like "Islamic radicalism" and "Islamic extremist" are no longer being used by the Obama administration, leaving many counter-terrorism experts concerned.
Colton Harris-Moore was apprehended just off Eleuthera Island after a high-speed boat chase, Bahamian authorities said Sunday.
Soccer coach Ricardo Pierre-Louis has teamed up with One Hope Ministry to host soccer clinics for the kids living in Haiti's tent cities.
A worldwide television audience was watching when Spain won their first ever World Cup soccer title on Sunday in a match against the Netherlands.
Terror bombings in Uganda have killed 74 people watching the World Cup finals. One American was among them as well as several missionaries who were wounded.
Nelia Tallod teaches dressmaking to poor people throughout the Philippines as part of a mobile training program for Operation Blessing International.
Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams was set to back the elevation of Rev. Jeffrey John to bishop, but a church committee decided to reject him as a nominee.
For many Haitians, recovering from January's quake is about more than rebuilding and healing physically. It's about mentally overcoming a trauma like no other.
After singing with secular artists like Beyonce and Justin Timberlake, German artist Déborah Rosenkranz is now working on a new worship album.
An amateur treasure hunter has stumbled across the largest hoard of gold coins ever found in the United Kingdom.
Al Qaeda has released a magazine aimed at English-speaking jihadists that includes dozens of pages of photos and text promoting violent attacks against the West.
Owners of a bed and breakfast in Cornwall, England are facing legal action for refusing a double room to a gay couple.
The Rio Grande River is still rising along the U.S.-Mexico border and forcing evacuations on both sides of the country.
Many starving North Koreans found themselves fleeing to nearby China after a famine in the 1990s. But escaping the brutal dictatorship became a dangerous feat.
Christians have been targeted by extremist Muslim leaders in Indonesia after rumors spread that believers were conducting a mass baptism.
CBN's Operation Blessing International is helping poor Indonesian children learn how technology can help their health.
Hundreds of protestors rallied outside the capital in Madrid over a new abortion law in Spain that allows unrestricted abortions in the first 14 weeks of pregnancy.
An American Christian serving an eight-year prison sentence in North Korea tried to kill himself, North Korea's official news agency reported Friday.
Ten Russian spies were on their way to Moscow early Friday to be exchanged for four Russian nationals accused of spying for the U.S.
A suicide bomber on a motorcycle struck outside a government office Friday killing at least 48 people and wounding around 80.
Authorities in Norway say they believe the men were planning attacks with portable peroxide bombs.
The two countries worked out a deal to trade suspected Russian spies for American agents currently being held in Russia.
Terrorists struck across Baghdad on Wednesday, killing more than 50 people.
Cuba has agreed to release 52 political prisoners following negotiations with the Roman Catholic Church, marking the country's largest mass liberation in decades.
President Nicolas Sarkozy's government says a ban is needed to protect oppressed women and to promote equality between the sexes.
Prime Minister David Cameron marked the fifth anniversary of the July 7, 2005, suicide bombings on three subway cars and a bus.
France's justice minister went before parliament Tuesday to defend a bill that would ban burqa-style Islamic veils in public.
Army Gen. Ray Odierno says U.N. peacekeepers may be needed after American troops leave in 2011 if tensions between Kurds and Arabs aren't resolved.
A North Korean defector says the government tortured and killed his brother for spreading the gospel.
CBN Worldreach is launching a new season of its popular global program "Turning Point International" this week with a new host.
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton pledged U.S. support for Georgia, which is seeking to consolidate its democracy.
An American geologist detained and tortured by China's state security agents over an oil industry database was sentenced to eight years in prison.
Survivors from a massive tanker blast that killed at least 230 people recovered in a crumbling eastern Congo hospital Sunday.
Lebanon's top Shiite cleric, Grand Ayatollah Mohammed Hussein Fadlallah, died Sunday after a long illness.
Operation Blessing International recently helped some families in El Salvador get new homes.
A massive gun battle between Mexican gangs left 21 dead 12 miles from the Arizona border.
Australia's new Prime Minister Julia Gillard says she does not believe in God.
In the United Kingdom, hundreds of historic churches are at risk, according to a new study.
An alleged member of a Russian spy ring that operated under deep cover in America vanished in Cyprus on Wednesday.
Al-Qaeda launched its first online propaganda magazine in English on Tuesday.