While Chicago’s homicide rate is not the highest in the U.S., the city has consistently had more total killings than any other U.S. city. But why? And how do we reverse this horrific trend? “Urban Violence in the U.S. with Roseanna Ander,” this week on Full Frame.
Globally, nearly one in six deaths is due to cancer, making it the second-leading cause of death worldwide, according to the World Health Organization. Dr. Tony Blau is a professor of hematology oncology at the University of Washington in Seattle. For three decades, he has researched […]
Gender inequality is a concern around the globe. In 2015, world leaders agreed to 17 goals for a better world by 2030. Achieving gender equality is on that list. Full Frame looks at the issue and how it’s viewed around the world.
The impacts of climate change are enormous, urgent and widespread, but what are solutions to tackle this global problem? One answer comes from nature’s “technology” to capture carbon — tropical forests.
We’re entering a new epoch, says global strategy adviser and author Parag Khanna. We are now in what Khanna calls the “Asian Century.” With 4.5 billion people, Asia is the most populous continent, making the world 60 percent Asian. The new Asian system taking shape […]
Not since the Industrial Revolution has technology so fundamentally altered how we work and communicate. These innovations made us more efficient and connected, but they also set off unprecedented changes with consequences we’re still struggling to understand.
China’s path out of poverty has not been easy. It built markets that were once never there. This led to one of the greatest human achievements of our time. This week on Full Frame: Poverty Alleviation.
“Feathers of Fire: A Persian Epic” is a shadow puppet play like no other that’s been drawing big, sold-out crowds in the U.S. and around the world. Now the Iranian production is being performed in China, where puppetry originated.
There’s much more to China’s “handsomest monk” than his imposing height and striking looks. As CGTN’s Sean Callebs discovered, he’s breaking stereotypes and changing perceptions about his faith one fan at a time.
With the aim of giving his new caregivers an insight into the man he was before Alzheimer’s disease stole his memories, journalist Jay Newton-Small wrote her father’s life story like one of her magazine articles. The impact transformed his care and now her organization, MemoryWell, aims to give other families living with Alzheimer’s disease the same resources.
SPAM® — the canned meat product loved by millions of people around the world — has a surprising history. In Hawaii, where the blue cans have their own annual festival, it’s always been a pantry staple, but now it’s also popping up on fine-dining menus. This week, Full Frame digs into all things SPAM®!
The United States is deep in the throes of an opioids addiction epidemic. Behind every disturbing statistic, there is a family in mourning. But Colin Riebel’s parents are committed to sharing the story of his struggle with as many people as possible — so that his death, and their pain, are not in vain.
CGTN’s Asieh Namdar caught up with chef, author and restaurateur Chris Hill and tried her hand at a true Southern classic – shrimp and grits. We’re pretty sure her friends and family in her adopted hometown of Atlanta, Georgia will approve!
“Xiqu” or “Chinese Opera” is one of the oldest forms of performance art in existence. Students, from many different cultural backgrounds, at the University of Hawaii at Manoa are learning the many – and demanding – nuances of the art form. Proving that the Bard was on to something when he declared “all the world [to be] a stage”.
Leis are much more than an accessory in Hawaii – they’re an opportunity to celebrate all that the “aloha spirit” embodies. And for expert lei-maker Meleana Estes, they are a tribute to legacy and tradition.
Filmmaker Robin Lung has made a career of bringing minority and female stories to life. In her documentary, “Finding Kukan”, Lung quests to solve the mystery surrounding a landmark American film that has been lost to audiences for decades and is only now giving credit where credit is due.
Restaurateur Irena Stein believes that food is the universal equalizer that could resolve almost any conflict. CGTN’s Asieh Namdar visited Irena at home where she shared her passion for cooking and how it has empowered her to promote acceptance and understanding when faced with hate.