A woman who endured torture then encountered her abusers in the corridors of power, and the desperation of parents who've lost their children to extremists. Plus, stories from around the globe about making a living.
Produced by: Thomas Schmidt, Nancy Isenson, Samantha Early and Neil King
For Loretta Rosales of the Philippines, the battle against torture is a war against impunity. She encountered the men who tortured her in the 1970s decades later, in the corridors of Congress.
Interview: Neil King and Samantha Early
Lured by the promise of a bright future, children from the Democratic Republic of Congo have been recruited by the ADF Nalu group, which opposes the government in neighboring Uganda. For their parents, it's devastating.
Report: Gaius Kowene, Goma
In Pakistan, the divide between men and women extends to the police force. While the acceptance of policing as their career choice differs vastly for male and female officers, the dangers they face on the job do not.
Report: Beenish Ahmed, Rawalpindi
The Gaza Strip still faces massive economic challenges, especially in its textile industry. Sophia Trotoush-Argaman knows this all too well - she misses the days when her Es.Tee label could manufacture handbags in Gaza.
Report: Blair Cunningham, Tel Aviv
In Cambodia, many centuries-old art forms are at risk of extinction, after the radical Khmer Rouge targeted artists in the 1970s. Singer Phoeun Srey Pov, 24, is keeping the ancient Buddhist tradition of smot alive.
Report: Kyle James, Phnom Penh