November 2011 Headlines
The founder of Pyongyang University of Science and Technology hopes to unite North and South Korea through education. Can it work?
Eight churches were burned and at least four people were killed in attacks that occurred in the city of Geidam in Nigeria's Yobe state, Nov. 26.
Nearly one year has passed since demonstrations in Tunisia led to the overthrow of the country's dictator and democratic elections.
Britain and the United States have condemned Iran for failing to stop the protesters who stormed the British Embassy in Tehran Tuesday.
Libyan Muslim leaders are demanding that Libya's constitution be based on Islamic Sharia law and that anything that violates Islam remain illegal.
More Afghan forces will be placed on the front lines as foreign troops start to leave the country, after ten years of war against the Taliban.
Pakistan will boycott an upcoming conference on the future of Afghanistan in protest of a NATO airstrike that accidentally killed 24 Pakistani soldiers Nov. 26.
An Islamist party has won the majority of the parliamentary elections in the north African country of Morocco - one of the latest victories by Islamists in the Middle East.
The move marks the first time in 66 years that the league has punished one of its members.
Tension is growing between the United States and Pakistan following a weekend assault by NATO that killed at least 24 Pakistani soldiers.
Three American students arrested during a protest in Cairo caught flights out of Egypt early Saturday.
Egypt's new prime minister says the military has given him greater powers than his predecessor.
Soles4Souls is a charity that gives away free pairs of shoes to people all over the world.
The president of Yemen agreed Wednesday to step down after 33 years in power. He's the fourth Arab leader to be toppled in the Middle East this year.
Operation Blessing International, the Virginia Beach, Va.-based charity aid organization, is maintaining its presence in the island nation of Haiti.
Egyptian police and anti-government protesters clashed for a fifth day in Cairo as the United Nations condemned the use of excessive force against the demonstrators.
The protestors who continue to gather in Cairo and other Egyptian cities want civilian control of the country and a shorter timeline for next year's presidential election
Troops at Camp Victory celebrated with a traditional Thanksgiving lunch on Sunday.
As clashes between police and protesters in Cairo escalate, the ruling military council held crisis talks in an effort to defuse growing calls for a "second revolution."
The show targets people in their twenties and includes powerful testimonies and interviews.
U.S. spies working undercover in Lebanon have been identified and captured by Hezbollah forces, according to the CIA. Some fear the agents will be executed.
Voters in Spain booted the Socialist Party from power over the weekend and instead chose the conservative Popular Party in an overwhelming and historic victory in the general election.
Three days of violent protests that began Saturday in Cairo's Tahrir Square have left dozens dead and nearly 2,000 injured.
Young Latinos are shifting their attendance from the traditional Catholic churches they were raised in to varying evangelical and Pentecostal congregations.
Moammar Gadhafi's son and one-time heir apparent will be tried in Libya and not handed over to the International Criminal Court.
At only 15 minutes long, producers hope the film will become an evangelism tool -- something that Somalis could even watch on a cell phone.
Alex Traiman and Harold Rhode are part of the Clarion Fund, a non-profit group dedicated to producing documentaries on the threat of radical Islam.
Moammar Gadhafi's son Seif al-Islam - the only wanted member of the ousted ruling family to remain at large - was captured as he traveled with aides in a convoy in Libya's southern desert.
Tens of thousands of Egyptians rallied in Cairo's Tahrir Square Friday, protesting what they say are attempts by the country's military rulers to reinforce their power.
Police officials have reported that a grenade attack on a church in eastern Kenya left two people dead, including an 8-year-old girl.
The U.S. and Myanmar are set to begin historic talks next month when Secretary of State Hillary Clinton travels to the country.
More Greeks appear to be turning to faith as the country faces economic uncertainty.
England's Queen Elizabeth II took part in a celebration marking the 400th anniversary of the King James Bible, Thursday.
The president is attending the East Asia summit in Bali as part of a mission to bring U.S. allies closer together to counter the rising power of China in the region.
The protests against Syrian President Bashar Assad keep springing up, and government-led tanks keep coming to crush them.
While many Anglican churches are in decline, some are not giving up without a fight.
As China grows its military, the United States is expanding its military presence in Australia in hopes of strengthening security throughout the region.
Defectors from the Syrian army ambushed and killed dozens of soldiers and security forces in the province of Daraa, Monday.
President Obama is looking to Russia and China for help in thwarting Iran's nuclear weapon plans.
Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper is disappointed with the Obama administration's decision to delay construction of TransCanada Corp.'s $7 billion Keystone XL pipeline from Alberta to the Gulf of Mexico.
Now more than ever, the European Union is staring into a financial abyss as more experts are talking about the end of the euro.
An Iranian exile group claimed Saturday that a blast near Tehran hit a missile base run by Iran's Revolutionary Guard Corps.
A radical Islamist killed seven people, including five law enforcement officers, in a rampage Saturday in Kazakhstan.
Pope Benedict XVI has reaffirmed his opposition to embryonic stem cell research, saying it's morally wrong no matter how beneficial.
Last year alone, more than 2,000 Christians in Nigeria were killed in clashes with Muslim extremists.
Christians around the world will gather this Sunday in honor of the International Day of Prayer for the Persecuted Church.
Jordan and Anna spent the first two days of their married life serving the poorest of the poor with the India outreach group Pehechaan.
Mexican Secretary of the Interior Francisco Blake Mora, a leading figure in the country's bloody unpopular war on drug traffickers, died Friday.
Operation Blessing provided emergency food and relief to families in refugee camp Kenya as the Horn of Africa is suffering from a severe drought and famine.
South Sudan is blaming Omar Bashir's Islamic regime in Khartoum for bombing a refugee camp in its country.
Organizers say the purpose of the Global Day of Worship is to unite believers worldwide through the adoration of the name of Jesus.
On Sunday, Nov. 13, Christians around the world will join together to ask God to help those imprisoned, tortured, and even killed for their faith.
In a speech at the U.S. Institute for Peace Wednesday, Ambassador Suzan Johnson Cook took up Pastor Youcef's cause.
A strong earthquake rocked eastern Turkey, killing at least seven people in a grim replay of the temblor that devastated the area last month.
Since 2009, Asia Bibi's husband and children have been forced to live without her. And because of Pakistan's blasphemy laws, she may soon be killed for her faith.
The Saudi man charged with bombing the USS Cole in 2000 appeared before a military court at Guantanamo Bay, Wednesday.
A new government study released Wednesday reveals Pakistan's educational system encourages radical Islam.
Iran is getting close to developing nuclear weapons, according go to a new report by the International Atomic Energy Agency to be released Wednesday.
Despite Iran’s brutal government crackdown on Christianity, more Iranians are now embracing the faith than perhaps at any other time in history.
More than 100,000 Muslims gathered in Moscow to celebrate the religious holiday Eid al-Adha over the weekend, Moscow police reported.
U.S. officials warned of more bombings against luxury hotels frequented by foreigners after a radical Muslim group killed more than 100 people in northeastern Nigeria last Friday in a series of attacks.
CBN News Terrorism Analyst Erick Stakelbeck examines the growing strength of global jihad and the possibility of a new Islamic caliphate or state.
A Red Cross official said at least 63 people died in a wave of bombings and shootings carried out in northeast Nigeria overnight.
In El Salvador, floodwaters swept away entire crops of corn, beans and rice, devastating many small farmers.
Thousands of homes were damaged by the storm that battered Mexico's Caribbean coast last week. Many areas are still without clean drinking water.
A group of experts recently gathered on Capitol Hill to explore whether Iran has gone beyond the development stage in their nuclear weapons program.
The U.S quietly began withdrawing its military forces from Iraq on Sunday.
As floodwaters continue to spread across the Kingdom of Thailand, residents in the capital city of Bangkok are being forced to evacuate their homes.
A Boeing 767 traveling from Newark, N.J., was forced to make an emergency landing in Warsaw Tuesday, after the jet's landing gear failed to open.
The U.N. says a building in Syria closely matches the design of a uranium enrichment plant Moammar Gadhafi tried to build under the guidance of A.Q. Kahn.