June 2013 Headlines
As President Barack Obama wraps up his outreach tour to Africa, Christians in Tanzania are hoping he will speak out against increased acts of persecution against them.
The United Kingdom has barred two anti-Islam activists from entering England over concerns they might "foster hatred which might lead to inter-community violence."
Thirty-three Mexican evangelicals are grateful to be alive after being captured and tortured by Catholic villagers in Chiapas, Mexico.
Rev. Jacob Kwiza was a retired pastor with the Church of Christ in Nigeria. Last week, Islamists found him in the Gwoza hills, about 90 miles from Maiduguri.
Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi admitted he's made mistakes and promised to give political opponents and minorities more say in governing.
President Barack Obama's Africa tour is aimed at overcoming disappointment that America's first black president didn't give the region more attention.
Syrian Christians are asking why the United States supports extremists who want to turn Syria into an Islamic state.
Al Qaeda is said to be shifting its tactics after the National Security Agency surveillance leaks.
CBN News gained exclusive access to a gathering of secret believers inside a former Soviet Republic to get a close-up look at what life is like for Christians who face daily persecution.
Islamic insurgents attacked the presidential palace in Afghanistan early Tuesday morning. The palace is one of the most secure areas in Kabul, the capital.
The Pakistan Taliban said it killed 10 foreign mountain climbers, including one American, in retaliation for a U.S. drone strike that killed a deputy leader last month.
President Jacob Zuma said doctors are doing everything possible to ensure Nelson Mandela's wellbeing and comfort on his 17th day in the hospital.
A brave Palestinian Christian is giving new meaning to the proverb of "the blind leading the blind."
Turkish police used water cannon to disperse thousands in Istanbul's Taksim Square on Saturday to observe a memorial for four people killed during anti-government protests.
Supporters of Egypt's Coptic Christians warned lawmakers on Capitol Hill this week that they face growing persecution and discrimination from Islamists under President Morsi.
President Barack Obama has chosen a new FBI director to replace outgoing chief Robert Mueller.
Massive flooding could prompt widespread evacuations across western Canada.One person is reported missing.
The United States military is making its presence known during training exercises near the Syrian border.
The family of imprisoned American Pastor Saeed Abedini visited him in Iran's Evin Prison this week. They say he was in good spirits.
Some of the largest protests in 20 years are breaking out across Brazil as more than 100,000 people took to the streets this week.
Afghanistan President Hamid Karzai said he wanted no part in peace talks, insisting that any discussions with Taliban insurgents must be Afghan-led and not U.S-led.
President Obama said the U.S. and Russia should embrace the spirit that Berlin displayed when it fought to reunite during the Cold War.
The long established British scouting organization Girl Guide are removing God from their pledge. The new pledge was unveiled Wednesday.
An Iranian court convicted a group of Christians for being part of a house church.
Two suicide bombers killed 29 worshippers in a Shiite mosque in Baghdad Tuesday. At least 55 others were wounded.
A chilly mood prevailed between President Obama and Russian President Vladimir Putin when they gathered for bilateral talks at the G-8 Summit.
A hardline Muslim cleric in Egypt has been given an 11-year suspended sentence for tearing up and burning a Bible.
Syria is expected to top the agenda at this year's G-8 summit taking place in Northern Ireland.
The British electronic surveillance agency GCHQ reportedly hacked into the phones and emails of foreign politicians and officials.
Turkish trade union leaders urged their members to walk off the job and join Monday's demonstrations against Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan's government.
After months of threatening to wage a nuclear war, North Korea did an about-face Sunday and issued a surprise proposal to the United States, its No. 1 enemy: Let's talk.
The U.S. is giving aid to rebels after confirmation the Syrian regime had crossed President Obama's "red line" and used chemical weapons against its own people.
Millions of Iranians cast their votes Friday for a new president.
According to Truth Ministries, Pastor Saeed Abedini is not alone in Iran's infamous Evin Prison. Officials say Benham Irani has been in jail longer than Pastor Saeed.
The Swedish government has decided not to deport Reza Jabbari, an Iranian Christian facing possible prison and torture in Iran.
The wife of Pastor Saeed, the man jailed in Iran for his faith, said she wanted to use her UN appearance to plant the seeds of the Gospel before the world.
The Czech Republic's highest court upheld a government plan to pay billions of dollars to religious groups.
Thailand has become a hub for sex trafficking in southeast Asia. Now Global Servants is saving potential victims through its House of Grace home in Chang Mai.
The United Nations says nearly 93,000 people have now been killed by the Civil War in Syria -- and that's just the confirmed death toll.
An angry quiet has settled in Taksim Square after protestors were attacked by police with water cannons Tuesday night.
The United Nations is asking the United States and Europe to take in thousands of Syrian refugees.
South Korea has scrapped talks with North Korea a day before they were scheduled to begin.
Hundreds of Turkish riot police moved in on anti-government protestors in Istanbul Tuesday, blasting them with rubber bullets and tear gas.
The Boston bombing suspects lived in Russia’s terror-riddled south before moving to the United States. Radical Muslims are still fighting for control of the region.
Three attacks were attempted Monday against state facilities by Taliban insurgents in Afghanistan.
President Obama and his Chinese counterpart, President Xi Jinping, are set to meet to discuss the future of the two countries relationship.
The United Nations launched a record relief effort Friday to raise $5 billion in aid for the millions struggling due to the Syrian civil war.
Norway is one of the most secular nations in Europe, but the best selling book of 2012 was the Bible.
North and South Korea are set to hold talks after months of tension over an April shut down of the Kaesong complex, a jointly run factory, located in the North.
From Florida to the Midwest to central Europe, heavy rains and major flooding are causing havoc for millions of people.
President Bashar Assad's regime appears to be gaining power in the Syrian civil war.
Pakistan's newly elected Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif announced Wednesday that he wants to put an end to American drone strikes in his country's tribal areas.
A court in Egypt convicted 43 nonprofit workers, including at least 16 Americans, of illegally using foreign funds to incite unrest.
Chemical weapons have been used in at least four attacks in the Syrian civil war, according to a new United Nations report.
Europe is coming unglued: societies are descending into tribalism, people are rioting -- all the rotten fruit of political correctness and multiculturalism.
A mother in Scotland defied the odds by giving birth to three sets of twins.
Turkey is in the grips of unprecedented protests. For days tens of thousands of Turks have taken to the streets demonstrating against their government.
Tuesday marks the 24th anniversary of China's Tiananmen Square protests.
The wife of the American Christian Pastor, Saeed Abedini, jailed and tortured in Iran for his faith, pled her case before the UN Human Rights Council Monday.
UN mission to Iraq reports over 1,000 people killed in violence last month, escalating fears of renewed sectarian conflict.
In a scene reminiscent of the Arab Spring, thousands of Turkish protesters flooded Istanbul's main square after clashes with police.
Japan announced Sunday a plan to provide 100 billion yen ($1 billion) in aid over the next five years to northern Africa.
In a blow to Islamist control, Egypt's highest court ruled on Sunday that the nation's legislature and constitutional panel were illegally elected.
Authorities in parts of central Europescrambled to reinforce flood defenses Sunday as rivers swelled by days of heavy rain threatened to burst their banks.