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FROM THIS EPISODE

Decades of civil war, the proxy war between the US and Soviet Union, and the war on terrorism have devastated Afghanistan, leaving 6 million people hungry. Now, the United Nations World Food Program plans one of its largest humanitarian missions ever. But cold weather, bandits, bad roads and land mines aren't the only obstacles to distributing food and providing shelter. We look at the challenging logistics and potential risks of providing humanitarian aid to Afghanistan with a spokesman for the UN World Food Program and the former Assistant Secretary of State for South Asian Affairs during the Clinton administration.
  • Newsmaker: New Hearing for Mumia Abu-Jamal - America's most famous death-row inmate will get a new sentencing hearing. Convicted of killing a Philadelphia policeman, Mumia Abu-Jamal was sentenced to death in 1982. Shannon Duffy, who covers the federal courts in Philadelphia for American Lawyer Media, explains the 272-page decision that spares the life of Abu-Jamal and promises to reverberate through scores of other appeals cases.
  • Reporter's Notebook: Countdown to the Euro - From Finland's Arctic tundra to the sun-bleached Island of Crete, three hundred million people in 12 countries of Europe are about to get 650 billion units of new money. T.R. Reid, London Bureau Chief for The Washington Post, is following the biggest currency exchange in world history, the introduction of the Euro.

American Lawyer Media

BBC

Elliot School of International Affairs

Foreign Policy

Landmine Survivors Network

Race to the Bottom

UN World Food Program

US State Department

European Union

The Washington Post

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