November 2012 Headlines
Former soldier Bounchan was imprisoned for his Christian witness in one communist Southeast Asia nation. Instead of food, what he wanted more than anything was a Bible.
Americans have answered the call to spread the Gospel since the country's founding, and it's been students leading the charge from the very beginning.
Christians are fleeing Egypt as the Muslim gains influence. As this wave of unprecedented emigration grows, Egypt's Church may be on the verge of an awakening.
Stoning for adultery. Amputations for theft. Death for apostates.This is life under Sharia law and it's alive and well in, of all places, Great Britain.
A quarter of all Egyptians live at or below poverty, millions of them are widows and orphans. Several are surviving with the help of American and Egyptian Christians.
Nine people are dead from an attack on a Christian village in central Nigeria. The attack is only the latest in ongoing attacks on Christians in the country.
Christian humanitarian relief efforts in eastern Congo are moving forward despite military gains by armed rebels.
John Heerema was a Christian businessman who was beginning to feel restless. He soon realized God was calling him to a life much bigger than he'd been living.
Turmoil in Egypt continued Friday after Islamists that make up the assembly approved a new constitution. They're calling the move an illegal power grab.
The 2012 Redemptive Film Festival recently honored more than 30 films for their storylines, including a movie called "The Pink Room."
Morsi's power grab has left Egypt deeply divided, with violent protests rocking the country.
Barnabas Mam is one of only 200 Christians to survive the Killing Fields of Cambodia. He's written a book about the experience called, Church Behind the Wire
Northern Guatemala is a dangerous area where the Zeta drug cartel fights for control. The long-suffering indigenous Pokomchi population is often caught in the middle.
Christians across the globe are fighting back against gender-based violence.
Conservatives in Britain are claiming that a new high tax rate has actually cost their government money.
The Dutch parliament will scrap a law protecting the Lord's name from blasphemy.
Egyptians judges maintain protests against their President Mohammad Morsi's power-grab.
France will vote in favor of recognizing a Palestinian state, French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius said Tuesday.
Ugandan lawmakers are set to vote on a new anti-homosexuality bill that would enforce tough jail sentences for consensual same-sex behavior.
Thousands of Bangladeshi protestors took to the streets of Dhaka Monday, demanding justice for 112 people killed in a garment factory fire.
An opinion piece by Dan Gainor, with the Media Research Center, points out that the terrorist designation for Hamas doesn't often carry over in the mainstream media.
Egypt's highest body of judges slammed a recent decision by the president to grant himself near-absolute power, calling the move an "unprecedented assault" on the judiciary.
Christian ministries are launching a series of videos aimed at inspiring churches to help end poverty. It's called The Jesus Agenda.
It can be hard to imagine living inside a war zone where you have just seconds to get out of the way of a rocket. CBN Israel is near the Gaza Strip helping.
A Pakistani court has acquitted Ramsha Masih, the Christian teen girl accused of blasphemy against the Koran.
Palestinians are continuing to push for international recognition at the United Nations.
Afghanistan President Hamid Karzai says more than 70 Afghans cleared by the courts are still being held by American forces.
By the end of this year Thailand is expected to have more than 32 million Web users. CBN's new YouTube channel has more than 300 videos available to help reach them.
President Obama is in Cambodia on the final leg of his three-country Southeast Asia tour. The trip marks the first time a U.S. president has visited Cambodia.
Cholera is on the rise in Haiti after heavy rain from Hurricane Sandy. Haitian officials have confirmed nearly 4,000 cases of the disease.
Guatemala is still recovering from a major 7.4 magnitude earthquake last week as well as a major aftershock Sunday that claimed the lives of 44 people.
The release of the captives could be a sign that Pakistan is now willing to jump-start peace talks between the Taliban and the Afghan government.
Swedish officials are halting the deportation of Reza Jebbari, an Iranian Christian seeking asylum.
Rebel fighting has already spilled into Lebanon, Jordan, and Turkey. How does the conflict impact Syria's Christians and other nations surrounding the country?
Palestinian Authority leader Mahmoud Abbas will once again seek recognition for a Palestinian state at the United Nations.
The man dubbed Osama bin Laden's right-hand man has been released on bail from a prison in the United Kingdom.
A Saudi Arabian man faces sentencing Tuesday in a failed bombing plot against the United States.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton paid tribute to slain U.S. Ambassador to Libya Chris Stevens, calling him a "fallen hero."
A broad coalition of groups from across France have come together because they feel like they are losing their country to radical Islam.
Another tragic insider killing took place in Afghanistan Sunday, the latest in a series of attacks shattering the trust between NATO and Afghan forces.
The BBC is facing a huge scandal over its mishandling of two-sex abuse scandals.
The vice president of Iran said his country will break the 'grasping hands' of newly re-elected President Obama.
A recent nighttime raid and destruction of an evangelical church outside Moscow raised concerns that religious freedom is fading in Russia.
Attacks against Christians in countries like Nigeria, Pakistan and Egypt are increasing, yet the worst place to be a Christian is in North Korea's Hermit Kingdom.
The UK Charity Commission is refusing to grant charitable status to a church because it restricts communion services to members only.
Thousands of Egyptian protestors filled Cairo's Tahrir Square Friday demanding Sharia Law.
Concerned Colombians flooded a plaza in historic Cartagena, after news that the city's newly elected mayor had been diagnosed with lung cancer.
Anglican Christians have a new spiritual leader. Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams retires this year. His successor will be Bishop of Durham Justin Welby.
U.S. defense officials confirmed that two Iranian fighter jets fired at an unarmed U.S. drone over the Persian Gulf.
Leaders in the worldwide home-schooling movement recently gathered in Berlin to defend the right of parents to educate their children at home.
Rescue crews are searching for survivors after a powerful earthquake off the Pacific coast of Guatemala.
Opposition lawmakers and human rights groups are criticizing German Chancellor Angela Merkel for her assertion that Christianity is the most persecuted religion worldwide.
France's Cabinet has approved a bill legalizing same-sex marriage.
Egypt's Coptic Christian Church has named a new pope during a time when many fear for their future.
In Honduras, 8,000 children and parents gathered in a stadium to pray for their country, which is suffering an epidemic of drug trafficking and violence.
The State Department failed to send a rapid response team to help investigate the attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, according to Fox News.
Nearly 100,000 South Sudanese gathered in sweltering heat this week to hear Rev. Franklin Graham deliver the gospel message.
A suspect in the attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi is in custody in Tunisia.