Debates over the sincerity of Japan's contrition for aggression 70 years ago fray ties with South Korea and China – and ensnare the United States.
Fleeing war, they travel a perilous route through seven countries by boat, train, bus, car, and on foot in search of a new life.
As 'Go Set a Watchman' is released, the South, even in the distracted age of social media, retains its place as the center of American storytelling.
More-rigorous training and better community relations limit police shootings in Germany, Britain, Canada, and other nations. Lessons for the United States.
Israel ended its driest year on record with a water surplus. Lessons from a desert nation on how to get more out of the spigot.
The protests in Baltimore gave fresh urgency to an old question: Can the underlying challenges of poverty ever be fixed? In one neighborhood, many say that change begins by seeing the situation differently – by looking at the people differently.
Singles now outnumber married adults in the US. What's behind that social shift – and why it matters.
Most former Soviet satellites and states are alarmed by Russia's adventurism. But a few are disillusioned with the West and looking more East.
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?'
The desert Kingdom takes an assertive new stance. What it means for the Middle East and the world.
Today's young people are more overscheduled than at any time in history. How families cope with the extracurricular crush.
How cities and states are scrambling to become the Silicon Valley of cybersecurity – and ride the next big economic boom.
The first women ever to enter the Army's elite Ranger School are finding more than dirt, sweat, and a historic opportunity. They're finding acceptance.
How the space telescope has changed astronomy and brought the cosmos into people’s living rooms.
Ricky Jackson was the longest-serving innocent man in US history. Now, he's free of prison – and resentment.
Families try everything from co-housing to collaborative office arrangements to navigate the work-life balance.
Sophisticated and lethal, growing in number, Islamic State and other extremist groups won't become a global force. Here's why.
Why political dynasties, from the Adams to the Clinton to the Bush families, are both loved and loathed in the United States.
Parties on the far left and right are growing as middle-class voters rebel and immigration issues dominate at the ballot box. Is the populist revolt remaking the politics of Europe?
As President Obama prepares to visit Selma five decades after 'Bloody Sunday,' how the civil rights struggle has – and hasn't – changed an epicenter of the movement.
Even the long-term unemployed are starting to find work. But how strong is the jobs recovery, really?
From mosques to family kitchens, Muslims and non-Muslims alike are trying to stem the tide of young Europeans signing up to fight for the self-declared Islamic State. Leaders from around the world are at the White House today for a summit on battling violent extremism.
Cities and states are moving away from locking up juvenile offenders, offering treatment and other programs to prevent them from becoming hardened criminals.
Atlanta Police Chief George Turner is building a diversified department that's less reactive and more humane that could offer lessons after Ferguson.
Millennials, searching for urban ‘authenticity,’ are settling in cities that were often shunned in the past, such as Baltimore, Cleveland, St. Louis, and Detroit.