It started with that wool scarf in Paris and now has escalated to buying a lifetime national parks pass and dining on sea slugs.
Some find the city's new classically designed monument beautiful; others say it reflects a cultural inferiority complex.
At 'DukesFest,' hundreds display their General Lee cars, dress up as Boss Hogg and Enos, and tell tales of a simpler South.
The San Quentin Giants, one of the only prison teams in the nation to compete against outside clubs, play on a diamond surrounded by guard towers.
'Car guard' Titos Ernesto represents the developing world's legions of small-time, off-the-books entrepreneurs.
At their meeting in Jerusalem, Orthodox leaders reject authority of churches that teach a 'false gospel,' signaling an intention to vie for influence within Anglicanism.
I've collected window units of all sizes, new and antique. Some are clean, others have filters loaded with dust mites and black mold spores.
Try vacationing at a neighbor's house instead of driving great distances. It saves on gas.
Running, cycling, and swimming give them new strength and purpose.
Matt Slingerland, who comes from a family of timbersport competitors, will vie for the national title this weekend in Georgia.
America's teen pregnancy rate is rising for the first time since 1991, worrying experts.
Practices do not always line up as theologians may expect, a Pew Forum survey finds.
Lou Bellamy's vision is that everything is performed as if there were only black people in the audience.
Bob Wheeler, an ex-cop, taps local volunteers and union workers to helpmake the Juniata Golf Club green again. It's Philadelphia's tin-cupcourse.
With no jock hierarchy to discourage participants and a lot of colorful visual exposure via the Beijing Olympic festivities, this paddle sport is seeing a growth spurt in the US.
In the city where parking your own car is so yesterday, residents rely on valet service for their bikes as well as BMWs.
Antiviolence program employs ex-gang members to help curb street violence, with some success.
The team from Santa Monica High School – a band of savants in the land of surfers – went through a grueling yearlong quiz class.
Kao Kalia Yang's memoir aims to make her people less 'invisible' to the world.
They have always been more creative with monikers: Consider Tom, Dick, and Harry versus Drusilla, Prunella, and Cuthbert.