Fury in Nigeria over the failure to rescue abducted girls, why a Syrian refugee keeps reliving the massacre which almost killed him, and voter apathy for young South Africans. Also, daily life in North Korea's capital.
Produced by Christoph Groove, Nancy Isenson, Samantha Early and Neil King
With the leader of militant group Boko Haram threatening to sell more than 200 kidnapped Nigerian school girls as slaves, anger at the government's failure to rescue them is boiling over.
Report: Sam Olukoya, Lagos
A man who survived a chemical weapons attack and starvation siege in Syria's civil war is determined to keep telling his horrific story, in the hope he can help end the violence.
Report: Zack Baddorf, Connecticut
South Africa's African National Congress won this week's elections, which had a voter turnout of at least 70 percent. But as journalist Dagmar Wittek explains, for voters born after the fall of apartheid, apathy is rife.
Interview: Neil King and Samantha Early
As the world marks 100 years since the start of World War I, the personal diaries of a British soldier have been rediscovered in an attic. Herbert Algar's words gave insight into the war, not least for his son.
Report: Lyndsey Melling, Plymouth
Beyond the headline-grabbing threats and ridicule of North Korea, its more than 22 million citizens live under pressure of hunger and political repression. British author Paul French examines what makes this society tick.
Interview: Samantha Early and Neil King
There are 21,000 midwives in Germany, but the profession is under threat due to rapidly increasing insurance costs. One young German mother is determined to rescue her country's midwives.
Report: Michael Hartlep, Germany
The ancient Hawaiian art form of the hula, banned for decades in the 1800s after being disapproved of by Christian missionaries, is enjoying a Renaissance.
Report: Sandy Hausman, Hawaii