January 2011 Headlines
Human rights activists and lawmakers gathered at a Washington, D.C. news conference to express their outrage over China's one-child policy.
The persecution of hundreds of millions of Christian believers around the world is one topic the American public doesn't hear much about.
Orthodox Christians around the world will celebrate Christmas, Jan. 7. In Russia, some have used the holiday to bring a deeper understanding for the reason behind the season.
Author Edwin Black breaks down Arab Muslim role in the Nazi Holocaust and how this history still affects the Middle East today.
CBN News coverage of the situation in Egypt continues. Watch our exclusive reports on how this could impact Israel, the entire Middle East, and the United States.
The weak global economy is threatening families across the United Kingdom, but a Christian charity is making a difference.
In the midst of the crisis in Egypt, some Christians say they are feeling a stronger bond with their Muslim neighbors, and many are working together.
Continued unrest in Egypt has put thousands of the country's historical treasures in danger.
With Egypt embroiled in massive protests, tens of thousands of people have been trying to escape the unstable region - a task they have found to be difficult.
For the seventh day in a row, thousands of pro-democracy demonstrators again took to the streets of central Cairo on Monday.
A major legal victory came last Friday for supporters of traditional marriage in France.
Twin bombings targeting the police in Peshawar in northwest Pakistan killed five people, including a senior police officer.
President Hosni Mubarak blamed Islamists for the violence that has engulfed the countrywide demonstrations.
The leader of a long-outlawed Tunisian Islamist party returned home Sunday after two decades in exile.
Southern Sudan's referendum commission said more than 99 percent of voters in the south opted to secede from the country's north.
The U.S. said Saturday that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak needed to take concrete action to achieve "real reform," and soon after he named his intelligence chief - well respected by American officials - as vice president.
The mission base of "people's preacher" Smith Wigglesworth is to be lovingly restored in a major project that has attracted interest from around the world.
Following the recent murder of American missionary Nancy Davis, some missionaries have reconsidered working in Mexico.
The nuclear arms pact between the United States and Russia is set to go into effect Feb. 5.
The recent killing of a U.S. missionary in Mexico is turning some Christians away from ministering in the volatile country.
A human rights group is calling on Christians around the world to pray for the Pakistani woman sentenced to die for blaspheming Islam.
Pope Benedict XVI reminded Catholic bloggers and Facebook and Youtube users Monday to be respectful and sensitive when witnessing to others about Jesus Christ.
The plan, called "Turn the Pearl River Delta into One," will create an urban area 26 times larger than Greater London, with a living space of 16,000 square miles.
U.S. and Mexican authorities are investigating the killing of a U.S. missionary in Mexico even as mission groups in Texas are re-evaluating the risks of working in the country.
Unrest ripping across the Arab world is putting pressure on Jordan's King Abdullah II, a key U.S. ally.
As his country continued to rise up against his leadership, Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak asked his Cabinet to resign and promised to name a new government.
Syrian President Bashar al-Assad formally accepted the credentials of U.S. Ambassador Robert Ford.
Dr. Pat Mercer Hutchens, professor and accomplished artist, has used oil paintings to give life to the most vulnerable victims lost during the Holocaust.
An explosion likely caused by a methane gas buildup ripped through a coal mine in Colombia, killing 21 workers.
Tens of thousands of demonstrators clashed with police demanding the end of President Hosni Mubarak's nearly 30-year rule, prompting the ruler's wife and son to flee to London.
A powerful explosion ripped through a passenger bus in the Philippine capital's financial district Tuesday, killing four people and injuring 14 others.
A Christian couple in the United Kingdom will appeal a court's decision that they unlawfully denied a gay couple a double room at their hotel which is also their home.
Flooding that began in November continues to swamp Australia, leaving a path of death and destruction.
The latest attack is now drawing questions of Russia's ability to safely host major international sports events like the Winter Olympics and World Cup.
There was a lot of finger-pointing after the suicide attack on Monday that killed 35 people at a Moscow airport.
Egypt's top security official says Gaza militants were to blame for the deadly suicide bombing outside a Coptic Christian church on New Year's Day.
Now that southern Sudan is set to become an independent nation, Sudanese Dictator Omar al-Bashir is once again rallying his troops.
As floodwaters roared through Australia, one group of Christians gathered in Melbourne to ask God to protect their nation from further devastation.
On this southern Philippine island, a 50-year-old female pastors' brutal murder has motived her church to spread the word of God to other places and reach more unbelievers.
The collapse of another attempt at international outreach to Iran on Saturday has left world powers with few options except to wait.
Officials in Brazil are struggling to deliver food, water and other aid to residents stranded after more than a week of heavy rain, flooding and mudslides.
Dan Woolley's rescue from the ruins of a collapsed hotel in Haiti almost a year ago was a landmark event that changed his life and faith in God.
Congressional leaders renewed criticism of China's crackdown on human rights advocates this week as Chinese President Hu Jintao met with U.S. lawmakers.
Iran and six world powers were holding nuclear talks behind closed doors Friday in Istanbul even though Tehran is still refusing to curb its nuclear activities.
A new school calendar published by the European Union has left out Christian holidays, including Christmas and Easter. But important Jewish and Muslim celebrations are still included.
A Christian couple in the United Kingdom has been fined for their bed and breakfast's policy of allowing only married couples to share a room.
The north African nation of Tunisia is observing three days of national mourning for those killed in the weeks of protests that eventually toppled the government.
Former Blackwater CEO Erik Prince has quietly taken on a new role in helping to train troops in lawless Somalia.
Chinese President Hu Jintao and President Barack Obama stressed the need to cooperate, despite differences on trade, security, currency, and human rights.
The U.S. and Chinese economies are closely tied together, but many politicians contend that China has rigged the rules in its favor.
This is Jintao's first state visit to America in five years, and likely his last as China's leader.
A major 7.2 magnitude earthquake rocked a remote area of southwestern Pakistan early Wednesday.
The United Kingdom will hand the reigns of its state-run health care system back to doctors, Prime Minister David Cameron announced Monday.
Internet users sent a total of 107 trillion e-mails worldwide in 2010, according to Pingdom, which provides web monitoring services to various companies.
A Muslim man was sentenced to death in Egypt on Sunday for killing six Christians and a Muslim guard last year.
The first American ambassador to Syria since 2005 arrived in Damascus on Sunday.
Violent anti-government protests in the country of Tunisia have led to a change in power.
People on different sides of the world have suffered through some of the worst natural disasters in their history.
Unrest engulfed Tunisia after a popular rebellion forced the president to flee.
Life has now become more difficult for up to 10,000 amputees in Haiti, but "Mission of Hope Haiti" has opened a new prosthesis center for residents to help one another.
Christians in south Sudan are awaiting results of an independence vote to decide whether they will secede from the Muslim north.
St. Damien is one of many cities in the island nation of Haiti that's still trying to recover from last year's devastating earthquake.
At least 479 people were killed after heavy rains unleashed mudslides before dawn on Friday, burying people while they slept in three cities north of Rio in what is one of Brazil's deadliest natural disasters on record.
Christians in Egypt took to the streets on Tuesday, protesting an attack that left an elderly Christian man dead and five others wounded.
CBN News found one missionary and humanitarian organization in Haiti is giving homes to thousands of people and it may have a model for others to follow.
Australia's third largest city of Brisbane was compared to a war zone as floodwaters began to recede Thursday, revealing the extent of damage.
Laurent Gbagbo is the West African president much of the world wants to go away. His opponents claim he is a dictator and despot. But is this an accurate picture?
Although the holidays are over, it's beginning to look a lot like Christmas at several Japanese orphanages.
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton delivered a strong warning to Arab world leaders on Thursday -- reform or else.
Mudslides swept away homes in the mountains north of Rio De Janeiro Thursday, leaving survivors scrambling to reach those still trapped.
On Wednesday, flood waters poured into Australia's third-largest city, swamping neighborhoods as the muddy waters reached the tops of traffic lights in some parts of city.
One year after a deadly 7.0 magnitude earthquake devastated the island nation of Haiti, its people are still struggling to recover.
China invited U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates inside its nuclear warfare headquarters on Wednesday.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange vowed Tuesday to step up his site's release of secret documents while he fights extradition to Sweden.
An off-duty police officer opened fire on a train in Egypt, Tuesday, killing a 71-year old Christian man, and wounding five other Christians.
On this week's edition of Stakelbeck on Terror, CBN News examines the continued persecution of Christians in the Middle East.
Vice President Joe Biden made a surprise visit to Afghanistan, Monday, to assess the progress being made in handing security over to Afghan forces.
Authorities in Iran may have arrested more than 70 Christians the day after Christmas, a ministry in the country recently revealed.
Pakistan's Muslims are telling Pope Benedict XVI to stop interfering in their internal affairs.
China's prototype stealth fighter made its first-known test flight Tuesday.
Thousands of south Sudanese residents continued to flood polling stations on Monday in the second day of a "freedom vote."
U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates was in China on Monday mending military ties for the new year.
International sanctions have delayed Iran's efforts to develop atomic weapons, U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said Monday.
Egypt's Christians are crying out for justice after continued attacks on their community this year.
Evangelist Franklin Graham has been invited by the church leaders in the country to remind Haitians there is hope in God.
CBN News has discovered that some of the money made from Muslim halal food sales is funneled to groups tied to terrorism.
Anti-American cleric Muqtada al-Sadr tempered his words by saying the new Iraqi government should be given a chance to get American forces out of the country in a "suitable" way.
A powerful Pakistani governor was shot and killed Tuesday by one of his own guards over his stance against the country's blasphemy law.
People around the world will be watching when millions of Sudanese voters go to the polls on Sunday, thanks to the new Satellite Sentinel Project.
Young professionals in big cities like Beijing and Shanghai are changing the face of Chinese Christianity, as faith moves from rural to more urban areas.
They put aside fears of another attack like the suicide bombing of an Alexandria church that killed 21 worshippers on New Year's Day.
The most dangerous countries to practice Christianity are overwhelmingly Islamic, according to a new report by the human rights group Open Doors International.
Freshman U.S. Rep. Michele Bachmann has "not ruled out" running for president, her office said Wednesday.
South Korea rejected an invitation from the North to begin peace talks, calling the proposal insincere.
In an interview broadcast on Ivorian National Television, CBN News spoke to incumbent Ivory Coast President Laurent Gbagbo about the political stalemate.
Shiite cleric Muqtada al Sadr has returned to Iraq to the delight of hundreds of supporters after a self-imposed four-year exile in Iran.
The threat came in response to U.K. Treasury Secretary's recent announcement of billions in spending cuts to trim the nation's deficit.
Queensland Treasurer Andrew Fraser has called the recent flooding in Australia a "disaster of biblical proportion."
Dindar Najman, Iraq's new minister for immigration and migrants, has asked Christians not to leave the country despite the recent deadly attacks against their community.
West African leaders were in the Ivory Coast of Africa on Monday hoping to resolve the disputed presidential election.
Australia's worst flooding in a decade has taken a heavy toll on residents in the northeastern party of the country.
Grief and anger have gripped Egypt's Coptic Christian community after a deadly New Year's Eve suicide bombing attack on a church.
Christians clashed with Egyptian police in the northern city of Alexandria, furious over a suicide bombing against worshippers leaving a New Year's Mass.