US & World
Norris is leaving NPR to focus on growing The Race Card Project, which she founded in 2010. The project tackles issues of race, identity, sexuality and aging.
"We cannot give in to fear or change how we live our lives," president says during visit with officials at National Counterterrorism Center. "We have to be vigilant."
Deal would allow a surge of American travel to Cuba that could eventually flood the country with hundreds of thousands more U.S. visitors a year.
U.S. Defense Secretary Ash Carter acknowledges using a personal email account to conduct government business — the same practice that has prompted an investigatioin of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
Lagarde has been ordered to stand trial in France over her role in a 2008 arbitration ruling that handed 400 million euros to French businessman Bernard Tapie.
A Pew survey finds most parents — particularly millennial moms — think they're doing a good job raising their kids. The study also found parents' worries differ based on income levels.
ISIS "is posing a threat to everyone," Russian President Vladimir Putin says. At his year-end news conference, Putin also said FIFA's Sepp Blatter should win the Nobel Peace Prize.
That's the news from an analysis that maps out cancer hot spots. Developing countries are now struggling to cope with this growing threat.
MLB Commissioner Rob Manfred has decided not to lift the ban on Pete Rose, meaning the legendary hitter also will not be eligible for the Hall of Fame.
The USPS says 10 percent more mail is anticipated between Thanksgiving and Christmas this year compared to last. See the shipping deadlines to ensure your packages arrive on time.
Bergdahl, of Hailey, Idaho, walked off his post in Afghanistan on June 30, 2009, and was captured by the Taliban and held for nearly five years.
Despite being pushed into overtime, negotiations among 195 countries came to an end at the UN climate conference of parties.
From Argentina to Mexico, well over half of all births are to unwed mothers. The change had occurred rapidly in the past generation and it's taking place at all economic levels.
A Hindu temple bans women because their periods are considered 'impure.' In protest, ladies are posting pics of pads and tampons on social media.
Reflecting on his six years in office, the former attorney general talks with NPR's Michel Martin about what critics have called the most divisive administration and what's in store for him next.
It's been one year since the city of Detroit exited the largest municipal bankruptcy in U.S. history. New development is erupting downtown, but the city is still walking a financial tightrope.