A slim majority of Passcode Influencers said that US tech companies should ramp up efforts to remove extremist content from their platforms.
Arthur Obermayer's German Jewish History Awards continue to bring forgotten lives to light, personalizing the past to heal communities today.
Bear No. 399 provides a cautionary tale of the revival of the rugged symbol of the American West as Washington considers removing grizzlies from federal protection.
Cornbread stuffing with sausage and dried cranberries is perfect with Thanksgiving turkey. It also works well as a side for chicken or pork chops.
Operation HOPE is helping to fill a yawning gap that many finance experts see between what Americans know about financial planning and what they need to know.
The National Association of Evangelicals has officially supported the death penalty for more than 40 years. They have now softened their stance.
Edible insects might be the key to easing the growing demand for meat, cutting greenhouse gas emissions, and curbing food prices. Can education programs help make edible insects more palatable to the consumer?
Quickly browned, then braised with onions and garlic, Brussels sprouts are tossed with feta, bacon and sage and served over pasta.
The White House backs Katherine Archuleta after the data breach, but a whopping 84 percent of Passcode’s pool of security and privacy experts say she should be held accountable.
Pinterest is not just for making collages of celebrities and fashion. People can create Pinterest boards to visually plan their retirement.
In an age of uncivil social media, a simple tweet can bring a torrent of threats and taunts. Can anything be done to stop the 'trolls?'
In one interview Morrison said that "when a white teenager is shot in the back by a cop running away ... we'll know something about race."
Jeremy Clarkson will return to television with a new car show, he wrote in his Sunday newspaper column. Whether Clarkson will enlist Richard Hammond and James May is unknown, but the idea of 'the lads' sharing a stage again is hardly inconceivable.
In an interview with the Monitor, Larson says history has taught him that 'any time we find ourselves expressing smug confidence about things that will or will not happen, we need to take warning.'