Over the weekend, South African leader Jacob Zuma canceled a trip overseas, following a wave of xenophobic violence against immigrants. David Smith of the Guardian joins Hari Sreenivasan via Skype from Johannesburg to discuss the backlash.
Meet the Vodou Priestess Summoning Healing Spirits in Post-Earthquake Haiti
Broadly teams up with Academy Award-winning director, Lucy Walker in search of healing in Haiti. We travel to the heart of Port-au-Prince, Haiti to join Priestess Manbo Katy as she summons the spirits to help heal her community. (Vice)
2016 Olympics: What Rio Doesn't want the World to See.
Rio is hiding poor people. The 2016 Olympics are set to begin in just over a month in Rio de Janeiro. As the city prepares to receive an influx of international visitors, it is building new infrastructure and transportation systems to accommodate the surge. (Vox)
Nigeria: Released Chibok Girls in Emotional Family Reunions
Some of the schoolgirls freed by Boko Haram have been reunited with their families. Twenty-one girls were freed on Thursday, more than two and a half years after they were kidnapped by the armed group. Some families have taken days to reach the capital Abuja to be reunited with their girls. (Al Jazeera English)
With the outbreak of the Ebola virus in West Africa, new questions are being raised about the disease. CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook joins "CBS This Morning" to separate facts from fiction.
U.S. officials are trying to confirm a report that a second American citizen died last weekend fighting with ISIS forces in Syria. The man is believed to be from the same Minneapolis area as Douglas McCain who was also killed fighting alongside ISIS.
Eight people, including three journalists, were killed in an attack on a team trying to educate locals on the risks of the Ebola virus in a remote area of southeastern Guinea, a government spokesman said on Thursday. "The eight bodies were found in the village latrine.
Nigeria's Boko Haram 'Leader' Appears in New Video
French news agency AFP reported on Thursday a man claiming to be Boko Haram leader Abubakar Shekau has appeared in a new video, contradicting Nigerian military reports that he had been killed. Screen grabs of the video, seen by Reuters, show a figure in boots and combat fatigues who looks a lot like the man claiming to be Shekau in previous videos.
Get an inside look at a Doctors Without Borders Ebola clinic in Monrovia, Liberia. Physician Daniel Chertow takes us through the clinic and shares his thoughts on what it's like to be volunteering in the midst of an epidemic like no other.
The growing death toll of the Ebola epidemic has left countless children facing a future without their mom or dad. Dan Rivers of Independent Television News visits three siblings in Sierra Leone who are being cared for by their aunt after losing their parents.
Medical officials said Monday, Dr. Martin Salia, an Ebola patient being treated in Nebraska, has died. Salia was diagnosed with Ebola in Sierra Leone and was airlifted to Nebraska on Saturday. He was the 10th Ebola patient to be treated on U.S. soil and the third treated at Nebraska Medical Center.
American Couple Accused of Killing Daughter Freed But Still Held in Qatar
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry says the U.S. is "deeply concerned" about the case of a California couple who have been blocked from leaving the Middle Eastern nation of Qatar. For nearly two years Michael and Grace Huang have tried to persuade the Qatari court system that they did not kill their daughter.
#ISurvivedEbola: UN Launches App to Fight Virus Stigma
Ebola survivors in the three West African countries worst hit by the epidemic will share their stories through a mobile application to be launched on Monday, in a UNICEF-backed campaign to inform and fight stigma around the disease.
Police Disperse Protesters Ahead of Congo Parliament Election Debate
Police fired tear gas on Monday at demonstrators trying to protest against a parliamentary debate on a proposed census in the Democratic Republic of Congo. If it's approved, the census could delay next year's elections.
Following an outcry from its Muslim readers, a Kenyan newspaper has apologised for publishing Charlie Hebdo's cover, depicting Prophet Muhammad. The Star said it "sincerely regretted" any offence caused by the "small reproduction" of the cover. Meanwhile, a second Kenyan newspaper has published the satirical magazine's cover with an article which said it embodied press freedom.