Homes for our Troops is a nonprofit that builds homes for injured vets in 20 states.
Using the Internet to hide, groups like Anonymous spread sensitive materials.
Local stations are wary of NPR's embrace of podcasts and other new ways to deliver its news programs.
Laura Schlitz lives out her own real-life fable – her children's book is 'discovered,' wins a prestigious award, and fame comes knocking.
The world's most famous sled-dog race becomes a way to teach math, science, and history in classrooms around the world.
On-air, meteorologist James Spann dispenses vital information about the weather. Off-air, he holds frequent seminars to educate the public about storms.
A ruling that parents in the state 'do not have a constitutional right' to home-school their children prompts anger, confusion. Schwarzenegger may ask legislature to intervene.
Forget the experts who say kids need unstructured recreation. I once had it. Now I can't dance, play the violin, skate, do karate, or speak in public.
David Schoen is one foot soldier in the fight, which is growing more intense as fuel and food prices rise and the impact of the subprime mortgage crisis is felt.
The retired automobile dealer owns a fleet of 45 old vehicles, which he rents to studios for about $300 per scene. You've probably seen them – in 'The Aviator,' 'Pearl Harbor,' and 'Seabiscuit.'
After half a century of saving moms from Barbie clothes and carpet fringe, John Huling's fix-it shop bites the dust.
Baseball players' depositions provide insight into the nature of the sport's drug culture.
He has inspired thousands to take action against inhumanity in the 3-1/2 years since founding Jewish World Watch.
Legions of entertainers land in Vegas, and Englishman Mat Black is one desert transplant making a living at his craft.
Working the sleeping car was one of the best jobs African Americans could get after the Civil War. Though it involved serving well-off whites, the Pullman Company helped create the first black middle class in America.
A Cleveland outreach nurse says there's camaraderie and escape in book discussion.
The city may pass the most far-reaching ordinance in the US in March. It would require most new commercial and residential high-rises to meet Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) standards.
In a landmark survey, the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life finds a new religious landscape in America.
Safe Haven, a residence in Santa Monica, takes in those who have been on the streets more than a year and have a disability and helps put them in permanent housing.
The strike is over, but some top writers are still exploring ways to turn the Internet into a new business model.