Forty-seven years after a vaccine against rubella was created, the virus still harms about 300 newborns every day, worldwide. Even a cheap vaccine can be a financial burden for poorer countries.
New Europe editor Alexandros Koronakis weighs in from Brussels as terrorism experts comment on the novelty of what's occurring in Europe. NPR's Dina Temple-Raston also has an update on the attacks.
Explosions at two sites in Brussels reportedly killed at least 24 people and injured many more Tuesday. Politico's Europe reporter Zoya Sheftalovich and NPR's Dina Temple-Raston report.
The president mentioned the Brussels attacks during a historic address to the Cuban people at the Gran Teatro on Tuesday. Latin America expert Christopher Sabatini and NPR reporters provide analysis.
It's unclear who's responsible for Tuesday's blasts, but they follow the arrest of a suspect in the Paris attacks. Brookings senior fellow William McCants, author of The ISIS Apocalypse, weighs in.
Emily is about 4 feet long, weighs 25 pounds and looks like a cylinder wrapped in an orange-red life jacket. First responders in Greece are beginning to use the remote-controlled lifesaving device.
We hear from witnesses near the scenes of the Brussels blasts; from the former director of the National Counterterrorism Center, Michael Leiter, in Washington, D.C.; and from NPR's Dina Temple-Raston.
Members of the pro-Israel group AIPAC heard from nearly all of the remaining presidential candidates at their annual policy conference Monday.
Alexandros Koronakis, editor of New Europe, shares details of the events from the paper's headquarters in Brussels.
All flights were canceled, arriving planes were being diverted and one person was reportedly killed after explosions ripped through the Brussels airport Tuesday morning.