Content What We Do

Made in America: Trade Policy in the Trump Era

US Public Radio Series

America Abroad is an award-winning documentary radio program distributed by Public Radio International (PRI) and broadcast on public radio stations nationwide. Each month, we take an in-depth look at one critical issue in international affairs and U.S. foreign policy.

Filter By

A generation has been born without seeing a normalization of relations between the U.S. and Iran since the 1979 Iran Hostage Crisis. AAM examines how the relationship reached this point and looks deeper into Iran’s growing regional influence in the Middle East. A chasm is growing between Shia and Sunni Muslims once again and Iran is seeking to capitalize on the region’s growing anti-American sentiment since the Iraq War. 

Guests on this program include:

America Abroad Media’s Marvin Kalb and WAMU’s Kojo Nnamdi host a discussion to examine the importance of religion as a factor in the current conflict between the West and the Muslim World.

The panelists include:

Since 1959, when Fidel Castro’s revolutionary army marched on Havana, Cuba and the United States have co-existed as hostile neighbors. On this edition of America Abroad, we examine the possibility for change in Cuban-American relations after Castro’s death. We'll look back at the role Castro played in the Cuban Missile Crisis, revisit the history of US-Cuban relations before and after Fidel Castro's communist regime came to power, and examine the role of the Cuban-American community in the formulation of America’s approach to Cuba. 

Guests on the program include:

The American story in the Arab-Israeli conflict began in 1947 with the creation and then recognition of the Jewish state. Since then, the United States has been in some way involved in helping to resolve the conflicts between Israel and Palestine in hopes that it would help stabilize the region. The Bush Administration took a different approach: disengagement. America Abroad takes a deeper look at the Israeli-Palestinian conflict and the different approaches to peace in the Middle East. 

Guests on this program include:

Since the devastation of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the world has held its breath. For more than six decades, diplomacy, fear and luck have helped humanity avoid another atomic attack. But with North Korea's recent nuclear test and Iran's atomic ambitions, the next members of the 'nuclear club' may also be the world's most dangerous states.

Guests on this program include:

Pages