June 2011 Headlines
For newly sworn-in Religious Freedom Ambassador Suzan Johnson Cook, a daunting challenge lies ahead. But she says it's a task God has prepared her for.
More than 1,500 Hispanics accepted Christ into their lives at Franklin Graham's "Festival de Esperanza" last weekend.
At least 25 people have died in the floods, officials said, and millions of families are affected.
CBN News takes an in-depth look at the group many consider to be the world's most dangerous terrorist organization -- Hezbollah.
Chavez, who's noticeably thinner and paler, urged his people to remain calm and assured he expects to recover.
Greece will take a giant step to dig itself out of a financial mess and to clean up a mess on its streets after violent protesting.
Despite a second day of rioting Wednesday, lawmakers in Greece approved a key austerity bill intended to keep the country from defaulting on current loans.
The pope used an iPad to send his first Twitter message on Tuesday.
Egyptian security forces firing tear gas clashed with more than 5,000 rock-throwing protesters in central Cairo late Tuesday.
China rolled out the red carpet for a state visit by Sudan's president, who is wanted on an international warrant for war crimes.
The Taliban has claimed responsibility for a rare nighttime attack on a Western-style hotel in Kabul that left 19 dead, including eight suicide bombers.
Several women in Saudi Arabia are staging a protest simply by driving. At least five women have been detained for breaking Islamic tradition by driving vehicles.
Various groups in Egypt are preparing for the campaign to elect a new government in the Fall -- and some of them represent Christians.
An international judge has issued an arrest warrant for Libyan leader Mommar Gadhafi, charging the dictator with crimes against humanity.
Christians and Muslims in Egypt have been fighting over the construction of a church building.
Twelve Americans were killed during combat operations during this month.
Delta Air Lines' partnership with a Middle Eastern airline is raising questions about future discrimination against Jews who fly with the company.
The number of people watching the "700 Club Asia" was 70 percent higher than the same time last year.
The so-called "Arab Spring" spreading through the Middle East could have unintended consequences that some fear the U.S. is ill prepared for.
Several members of Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood broke off to form a new political party Sunday.
One of President Hugo Chavez's brothers said they should not rule out armed struggle, though they prefer to maintain power at the ballot box.
Pastor Randy Singer, who is also a lawyer and author, highlights the plight of India's Dalits in his latest novel called "False Witness."
Religious rights groups say Afghanistan still has a long ways to go in guaranteeing religious freedom, and question if the U.S. is pulling out of the country too soon.
A prominent Chinese political activist imprisoned for sedition was released Sunday at the end of his more than three-year sentence.
The March earthquake and tsunami swept away towns, countless homes and a number of churches. But some pastors have since found a new location, and a new ministry.
A Christian missionary joins with a tribal chief to give Paraguay's indigenous people hope for the future through education and hearing the word of God in their own language.
Libya is a mostly Muslim nation, but the North African country also has a small Christian community which is hoping for another kind of freedom.
Citing the U.S. military success and an ailing economy at home, President Obama is ready to pull American troops out of Afghanistan. But the move could come at a price.
The political revolution that swept Egypt is settling into a political process as various groups are preparing for the campaign to elect a new government in the fall.
For 50 years, Mission Aviation Fellowship has helped deliver relief supplies to remote areas in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
A Dutch court acquitted populist politician Geert Wilders of hate speech and discrimination Thursday.
British police filed charges Wednesday against a teenager involved in a series of cyberattacks against the British equivalent of the FBI.
Human rights groups say Syrian security forces have killed more than 1,400 people and detained more than 10,000 since the protests began in March.
The owner of the Japan's tsunami-damaged nuclear power plant said Wednesday it will pay an estimated $1 billion in compensation to nearby residents.
The president is expected to call for the withdrawal of about 10,000 troops in less than a year's time, in a primetime address to the nation Wednesday night.
President Obama will announce just how many U.S. troops will be homeward bound, in a much anticipated speech Wednesday.
Libya's government said a NATO airstrike west of Tripoli early Monday killed at least 15 people, including three children.
A passenger jet crashed in heavy fog and burst into flames late Monday in northwestern Russia, killing 44 people.
The camp gives children the opportunity to learn about Jesus Christ through games, songs, and other activities.
The financial fiasco is far from over, and it still has big implications that could be felt around the globe.
NATO said airstrikes were launched against a military missile site in Tripoli, but "it appears that one weapon did not strike the intended target."
Pressured by increased scrutiny of terrorist money sources and strikes aimed at its financiers, al Qaeda's core organization in Pakistan has turned to kidnapping.
For some in Japan, the reality of never returning home is now starting to sink in. But in the midst of their fear and sadness, Christians have been helping.
In the border region between North and South Sudan, dictator Omar Bashir's forces are waging war against Christians and others over land disputes.
Syrian troops combing through villages near the Turkish border set fire to homes, cutting off a lifeline to thousands stranded in miserable open-air encampments.
Al Qaeda's long-time second in command Ayman al-Zawahri is reported to be taking over as the leader of the terrorist group in the wake of Osama bin Laden's death.
The Amputee Soccer Team in Port au Prince, Haiti, is unique. Each player is among an estimated 60,000 earthquake amputees in the country.
The Brotherhood has allied itself with the liberal Wafd Party, a move that ensures the radical group will play a key role in Egypt's new government after the upcoming parliamentary elections.
Pakistan recently detained the man who owned the safe house used by the CIA to monitor Osama bin Laden, evoking outrage from U.S. lawmakers.
CBN News takes an exclusive look at Turkish imam Fetullah Gülen -- a man who some have called the world's most dangerous Islamist.
The program is designed to provide education and training for law students in U.S. and international law.
If true, the new technology could allow North Korea to place an atomic warhead on a ballistic missile.
Children in Cambodia are getting involved with the CBN's WorldReach television program "Super Kids Club."
Millions of Christians in more than 200 countries came together on Pentacost Sunday to cry out to God on the Global Day of Prayer.
A series of powerful earthquakes rattled the city of Christchurch Monday, just 4 months after 181 people lost their lives in a magnitude 6.3 earthquake.
Fazul Abdullah Mohammed eluded capture for 13 years and topped the FBI's most wanted list for planning the Aug. 7, 1998, U.S. Embassy bombings in Kenya and Tanzania.
Hundreds of millions of Christians representing 200 nations across the world will gather on Pentecost Sunday to pray for their nations.
Germany's health minister says he's hopeful that the worst of an E. coli outbreak is over - but he is warning that the number of deaths may still increase.
Pastors in Iraq have spoken out against the continuous persecution of Christians in their country, urging prayer and action from human rights groups.
CBN's Operation Blessing International is helping in the fight child abuse and trafficking in Brazil.
Outgoing U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates says the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, or NATO, faces a "dim, if not dismal future."
The Syrian army has begun operations in a restive northern town near the Turkish border, deploying troops and tanks.
Some Middle East dictators have turned to violence to keep their leadership, but few have been more brutal than Syrian President Bashar Assad.
NATO planes hit Libya hard Tuesday, attacking the city of Tripoli at least 40 times in rare daytime strikes.
President Obama and German Chancellor Merkel put aside previous differences on the situation in Libya, vowing to "work together more effectively" to address the changes in the Middle East.
The biggest terrorist threat to the United States may not come from Iran or Afghanistan -- but from al Qaeda in Yemen.
President Ali Abdullah Saleh was burned over 40 percent of his body and suffered bleeding in the brain from last weekend's attack on his palace.
Fighting between suspected al Qaeda gunmen and army troops in south Yemen, Tuesday, has left 19 people dead, a military official said.
One of the most feared operational commanders for al Qaeda was killed during a U.S. drone missile strike in Pakistan.
Pakistan's blasphemy Laws may now be used to ban the Bible in that country.
According to unnamed Iraqi officials, a barrage of at least three rockets hit an Iraqi base in eastern Baghdad on Monday morning, killing the five U.S. soldiers.
Initial tests showed that vegetable sprouts grown on an organic farm in northern Germany are not the source of Europe's deadly E. coli outbreak.
The sudden departure of U.S.-allied Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh has left Yemen in disarray, bad news for the war on terror.
British Apache and French attack helicopters struck targets for the first time in NATO's campaign in Libya, hitting Moammar Gadhafi's troops early Saturday.
Russia's Orthodox Church and conservative lawmakers are pushing legislation that would limit abortions. The country has one of the world's lowest birth rates.
Russia expanded its ban on vegetable imports Thursday to all European countries in an effort to prevent the spread of the bacterial outbreak plaguing Europe.
Three decades after the controversial one-child policy, millions of men cannot find spouses. Some families even rely on human traffickers to find their sons a bride.
Former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak will go on trial in August on charges of corruption and intentionally killing protestors.
North and south Sudan agreed to establish a jointly patrolled demilitarized border between the two sides as the south prepares to declare independence.
Syrian President Bashar Assad issued a general amnesty Tuesday to 'all members of political movements, including the Muslim Brotherhood.