Relatives of the Soma mine victims are angry with the authorities, Vietnamese protesters stand up against China, and taking stock ahead of Ukraine's elections. Plus a controversial project to start a human zoo in Norway.
Produced by Gerd Georgii, Nancy Isenson, Samantha Early and André Leslie
Shock and anger have gripped families across Turkey following the deaths of 301 workers at a mine in the country's west. The tragedy has overwhelmed the Girgins, who lost Muhammed, a son, brother and soon-to-be father.
Report: Natalie Carney, Turkey
Tensions with China regularly trigger demonstrations in Vietnam. Though sometimes tolerated, more often than not they are shut down by police. Despite the risks, a core of regular protesters in Hanoi carries on.
Report: Marianne Brown, Hanoi
Young graduate law student Serhiy Yaroshenko was involved in the Maidan protests from an early stage. Now, as the country heads to elections, he says he has high hopes for the future.
Interview: Samantha Early
One man has been particularly active in raising the numbers of Christians joining the Israeli army. His leadership and energy has made him a darling of the Israeli government, and despised in his hometown.
Report: Daniella Cheslow, Nazareth
Norwegian-based artists Fadlabi, who's Sudanese-Norwegian and Lars Cuzner, who's Swedish-Canadian, say their new project is meant to provoke a deeper discussion on colonialism and racism in their home country.
Interview: Samantha Early, André Leslie
When you think of tango, that famous, slow dance from Argentina and Uruguay, you don't normally think of harmonica music. But, American Joe Powers says that tango and the humble harmonica are actually a perfect match.
Report: Anny Celsi, Los Angeles