Black activists point to a long history of people interfering with African Americans’ right to vote. In 2016, that meddling came from overseas.
More than half a million acres in Mississippi flooded this year. Beyond the physical toll, the flood left a mark on how residents see themselves.
Historically, British politics may have been rough, but rarely hostile. In recent years, though, bullying and threats have become alarmingly common.
A pair of studies published this week expand our understanding of the ocean’s tiniest organisms, underscoring the vital role of the mighty microbe.
In Morocco and Tunisia, a shared and poignant history and intermingled culture are keeping hopes for Jewish-Muslim coexistence alive.
Hong Kong’s protests stem from years of deepening distrust toward the government, institutions, and the media – distrust that has helped fan rumors.
Adm. Joe Sestak, who once commanded 15,000 sailors, is polling at 0% in the 2020 Democratic primary. He walked across N.H. in a bid to win votes.
Just a few years ago, Justin Trudeau was a political rock star in Canada. Now he's struggling to ensure that his party wins Monday's elections.
Sen. Susan Collins’ vote to put Brett Kavanaugh on the Supreme Court remains controversial in Maine, particularly with women.
A judge ordered Johnson & Johnson to pay $572 million, while the owners of Purdue Pharma are offering to settle 2,000 lawsuits for $10 to $12 billion.
In the search for extraterrestrial life, scientists turn to the ocean for inspiration. The research has spurred collaborations between oceanographers and NASA.
Mayor Pete Buttigieg woos voters in six rural Iowa counties that voted for Barack Obama in 2012, but flipped to Donald Trump in 2016.
In California, soldiers aid efforts to thwart wildfires – efforts that have seen environmental groups and timber interests find common cause.
Bareback bronc rider Will Lowe is a three-time national champ. He, like other riders, sees himself as an extreme athlete preserving a legacy he loves.
People had strong opinions about socialism when our reporter went to Pennsylvania to ask them what they thought. But the more they talked, the more common ground he found.
Though it made many promises to Canada’s indigenous peoples on reconciliation, the Trudeau government has realized little substantive progress.
From Seattle to Charleston black chefs are exploring the deep, but often underappreciated, effects of black cuisine on a whitewashed culture.
Up to half of the 7,000 languages spoken today are likely to die off by the end of this century. Queens has become ground zero to save them.
Big cities like Bangkok are moving whole slums to mitigate effects of flooding and climate change – after gaining trust of residents.
As the United Arab Emirates asserts itself as a rising Gulf power, its tradition of religious tolerance toward non-Muslims is emerging as an asset.
When it comes to taking action on climate change, Anchorage isn’t waiting around for federal – or even state – support.
Last fall’s Camp fire killed 85 people, razed almost 14,000 homes, and displaced more than 50,000 residents in and around Paradise.
Today’s antiabortion activists emphasize the well-being of the woman and the fetus – an approach that has smoothed the path to more restrictions.
A measles outbreak in the U.S. has added fuel to an already contentious vaccination debate. But the real crux of the issue, observers say, is trust.
The discovery of gold and diamonds transformed South Africa’s trajectory. Today the industry is in decline, and voters are hungry for solutions.
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