Correspondent Martin Smith goes inside Syria to report from government-controlled areas as war rages. With on-the-ground reporting and firsthand accounts from Syrians caught in the crisis, the film shines new light on the ongoing conflict.
Inside the rise of ISIS in Afghanistan and how theyre training the next generation of jihadists. With rare access to ISIS, Correspondent Najibullah Quraishi sees first-hand their spreading power. Also includes, Taliban Hunters, Pakistans police fight against the Taliban.
An investigation of the hidden dangers of vitamins and supplements, a multibillion-dollar industry with only limited FDA oversight. The film explores the risks of taking mega-doses of vitamins and examines how they are marketed and regulated.
This is the inside story of the bitter clash between President Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu. Amid violence in the Middle East, the film traces Netanyahus rise to power and his high-stakes fight with the president over Irans nuclear program.
Is it possible that you might have been used as a medical guinea pig without your knowledge? ABC News reports on a medical experiment on unsuspecting accident patients brought into hospital ERs that has been happening in more than 20 cities across the country. What is being tested is an experimental, artificial blood substitute known as Polyheme, developed by a company called Northfield Labs. The sponsors of the study say using accident victims for the experiment without their consent is necessary for the greater good to safe lives of severely injured patients in the future. But critics call the test an unconscionable breach of medical ethics and a violation of the fundamental notion of informed consent.Correspondent: Brian Ross.This "20/20" show contains the following additional stories: A Beach Murder Mystery ShoesWhen sold by Amazon.com, this product will be manufactured on demand using DVD-R recordable media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.
Pentagon damage could have been worse, Pakistan will cooperate with us action jets were scrambled Tuesday to try to stop suicide attacks stockmarket to re open as planned on Monday no signs of life at WTC collapse site... Number of missing at 4972... Pakistan walks tightrope between us and Taliban alleged hijackers in Florida managed to avoid detection airlines warn they face bankruptcy in hijacking aftermath resumption of air service is proceeding with some difficulty more people volunteer to help than can be used and many still searching for missing loved ones funeral for beloved New York city fire department chaplain father mike city still trying to comprehend loss of landmark twin towers resurgence of patriotism seen across the country president Bush meets with his national security team at camp David Jim Stewart live reports, arrest warrant for second material witness
Elie Wiesel was only 15 when he, his sisters and parents were forced from their Romanian village and put on trains destined for the Auschwitz and then Buchenwald concentration camps. His memoir of that terrifying experience, "Night," is a riveting and haunting record of man's potential for evil. He lost 100 members of his family in the death camps, including his parents and one of his sisters. Elie Wiesel discusses with Ted Koppel why he couldn't speak or write about the experience for a full decade after he was liberated.When sold by Amazon.com, this product will be manufactured on demand using DVD-R recordable media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.