April 2012 Headlines
Philippine boxing champ Manny "Pacman" Pacquiao is now telling the world about the true champion of his life: God.
Somalia's Islamist terror group al Shabab wants to rid the Muslim country of all Christians and is specifically targeting Christian converts from Islam.
As Europe slides toward an economic meltdown, the crisis has created a new "lost generation," a large percent of young people unable to get work despite education.
Children in Cameroon often sing and dance in their villages, but the uplifting songs hide a sad reality all across the country: many of them are homeless orphans.
At least 21 people are dead after attacks on churches in northern Nigeria. No group has claimed responsibility but the radical Islamic sect Boko Haram may be at work.
Muslim persecution of Christians throughout the Middle East is on the rise and many human rights experts say the West is not doing enough to stop it.
Days before leaders are set to have strategic talks, the U.S. and China are trying to work out terms for the release of a top Chinese human rights activist.
U.S. Special Forces have joined Ugandan soldiers in the hunt for Joseph Kony.
Blind Chinese Human rights activist Chen Guancheng fled house arrest and may be under U.S. protection, as talks loom.
U.S. intelligence officials say al Qaeda is seeking revenge for the killing of their leader. Now, extra security measures are being implemented in America and overseas.
Terrorists are being blamed for a series of blasts in eastern Ukraine Friday that left at least 27 people injured.
As violence continues, human rights groups and international leaders are concerned of the possibility of war between Sudan and South Sudan.
Americans have been forbidden to travel to Cuba for more than five decades, but today tourism there is strong and getting stronger.
U.K. Christians are angry over a new law forbidding employees from wearing crosses at work. Now they're taking their case to the European Court of Human Rights.
Pakistani passenger jet with 127 people on board crashed into wheat fields Friday as it was trying to land in a thunder storm.
A U.S. Army helicopter crashed in bad weather during a night flight in Afghanistan, and all four American crew members were killed.
Ugandan warlord Joseph Kony is a shadowy figure, but freelance journalist Sam Farmar interviewed him in 2006 at a camp in the Ugandan bush.
Sudan's president is threatening war with the newly independent South Sudan.
Five years have passed since one of Turkey's most brutal murders of Christians. Today, there's concern the country may once again be turning to a more Islamic society.
A series of explosions rocked Baghdad and cities throughout Iraq Thursday. More than 30 people were killed and about 100 wounded in 12 separate bombings.
India successfully launched a missile Thursday capable of delivering a nuclear warhead deep inside China.
The Pentagon is playing damage control again after photos were made public purportedly showing U.S. troops posing with dead bodies.
The Swiss government will impose tough new financial sanctions against Iran by freezing the assets of 11 more companies and individuals.
The Voice of the Martyrs has announced the passing of their executive director, Tom White.
The lawyer for Osama bin Laden's three widows and nine children said the family will be deported to Saudi Arabia around midnight Tuesday.
Anti-Muslim extremist Anders Behring Breivik maintained that the July 22 massacre in Norway was done out of "goodness, not evil" to prevent a wider civil war.
Lawmakers are concerned it may take more than talks to end the battle between Syrian forces and the opposition.
Skeptics believe the alarmist view on climate change is like a religious cult. Europe's belief in a coming climate change apocalypse appears unshakeable.
The Christian Broadcasting Networks Philippines location is reaching thousands of people through text messaging.
The man charged with killing 77 people in a Norway bombing and shooting spree admitted to the massacre Monday, but claimed it was done in self-defense.
Terrorists with al Qaeda connections launched simultaneous attacks around Afghanistan over the weekend, including a deadly 18-hour gunbattle in Kabul.
The International Court on Human Relations is investigating overcrowded prisons in Honduras after a tragic fire claimed the lives of 361 inmates last February.
As the U.S. tries to strengthen ties with Saudi Arabia, some wonder if the Obama administration will step in to urge religious freedom.
For the 50th consecutive year, thousands of Christians took to the streets of Mexico City to celebrate Resurrection Sunday.
For the first time in more than a year, the Obama administration will return to nuclear negotiations with Iran.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton met with Saudi Arabia's defense minister Thursday in an effort to strengthening United States ties to the kingdom.
World leaders moved quickly to denounce North Korea's attempt to launch a long range rocket despite its failure, saying it violates U.N. Security Council resolutions.
As millions of North Koreans celebrate the late President Kim Il Sung, millions of Christians in Seoul, South Korea, are praying that revival hits the communist nation.
Easter church services in Nigeria were the likely intended target of a deadly suicide car bomber who struck in the capital of Kaduna state.
An Argentine baby who was discovered to be alive after spending 12 hours in the morgue is being called a miracle.
A 6.4 magnitude earthquake shook Mexico City Wednesday evening, just two weeks after a 7.4 magnitude quake damaged hundreds of homes in southern Mexico.
The U.S. believes North Korea may launch its newest rocket within the next 24 hours, though the window for Thursday has already passed.
The tsunami Indonesian officials feared would follow Wednesday's two massive earthquakes never materialized to the relief of many.
International envoy Kofi Annan has given the Syrian government a 48 hour deadline to cease all violence against its citizens.
The U.S naval warships will patrol strategic oil routes that Iran has threatened to close off in the past.
New satellite images suggest North Korea is digging a new underground tunnel in preparation for a nuclear test this month.
The White House has given $1.5 billion in foreign aid to Egypt despite concerns the nation is reneging on its promise to implement a democratic-style government.
Before 2010, it was possible to home school in Sweden. But laws now ban the practice in most cases, making parents criminals for wanting another option for their kids.
As a new round of high-stakes talks begins, the U.S. and its allies plan to give the Islamic Republic a final warning to shut down its nuclear facility deep in an Iranian mountain.
Watch special CBN News reports and unique reenactments based on the life, death and resurrection of Jesus Christ.
Steps from St. Peter's Basilica in Vatican City, a 5,000 square foot interfaith exhibit takes visitors on a dramatic journey of God's Word through the ages.
Twenty years ago, Serbian snipers took up positions around Sarajevo and began shooting. Today, an economic gloom over Bosnia could lead to conflict again.
Christians pilgrims from around the world gathered for prayer in Jerusalem to mark Good Friday.
Christians in northern Nigeria are praying for a peaceful Easter amidst U.S. and British intelligence warnings that there's a high risk of attack during religious festivals.
Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's commitment to implement a cease-fire by April 10 has not stopped the violence in the country.
Invisible Children has released a sequel to the "Kony 2012" documentary that got millions of viewers interested in the plight of child soldiers and war crimes in Africa.
Some wonder whether Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood is on the brink of taking over the nation after nominating a candidate for May's presidential elections.
Egypt's Coptic Church quit a committee tasked with drafting the country's new constitution.
The British government is planning a nationwide surveillance network to monitor various forms of communication between its citizens.
The wife of American teacher Joel Shrum, who was gunned down in Yemen by terrorists in March, said her husband believed all were "created in God's image."
The historic landmark election of a pro-democracy leader in the Asian nation of Myanmar is seen as a giant step toward reform.
The United States and dozens of other countries are moving closer to a direct intervention in the fighting in Syria.