Connect the World takes viewers on a journey across continents, beyond headlines and into histories of the stories that are changing our world.
The Italian Senate voted Wednesday to expel former Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi from parliament after his conviction for tax fraud. The vote was 192 to 113, with two abstentions.
The vote follows Berlusconi's conviction on charges related to a vast tax fraud conspiracy at his Mediaset television empire.
The 77-year-old, who has dominated Italian politics for two decades, pulled his Forza Italia party out of Prime Minister Enrico Letta's ruling coalition Tuesday after seven months in government.
Becky Anderson speaks to former Chief Editor of The Economist Bill Emmott, who narrated and co-wrote a documentary about Italy's decline called 'Girlfriend in a Coma', about Silvio Berlusconi's prospects after being expelled from Italian parliament.
On September 18 2014 a referendum will allow Scots a straight yes-or-no vote on staying in the United Kingdom.
Becky speaks with Professor Robert Hazell about why Scotland is seeking independence from England now.
An independent Scotland would retain Queen Elizabeth II as head of state, keep the pound sterling currency, and remain within the European Union, according to a policy document presented by Scotland's devolved government Tuesday.
The release of the draft plan - known as a white paper - comes ahead of next year's referendum on independence from the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland.
The September 18 2014 referendum will allow Scots a straight yes-or-no vote on staying in the union.
If they vote yes, the country's first independent election would be held on May 5, 2016, according to the white paper.
From independence to union, to devolution. Becky looks at Scotland's history and how we got here.
CNN gets rare access to film inside the Louvre, including one of the first interviews with new director Jean Luc Martinez.
Greek riot police have stormed the headquarters of shuttered public broadcaster ERT, which former employees had been occupying after it was suddenly closed down in June as part of government cost-cutting measures.
Following prosecutors' orders, police entered the building in the early hours of Thursday and removed the former employees inside.
Since the June closure, the former workers, who refused to accept the shutdown, have been broadcasting online from the headquarters. Banners hanging outside the building have been calling for resistance.
Messages urging support for the demonstrators were posted on social media and the website the former employees have been broadcasting from. Some of the posts referred to the storming of the building as an "invasion against democracy."
Elinda Labropoulou reports on the eviction of the staff of shuttered Greek broadcaster ERT following a 5-month occupation.