The French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo now has a special German edition. The publication's editor explains how it plans to cover controversial topics, such as nationalist movements in Europe.
Officials in Oakland continue their grim search for victims of a fire that swept through a warehouse used as a communal artists' residence. The death toll is 33, making it the city's deadliest fire.
After months of protests against a controversial pipeline, the Army Corps of Engineers says it will look for an alternative route for the final section of the project in North Dakota.
A decade after HPV vaccine was introduced in the U.S., many doctors still hesitate to routinely recommend that children get vaccinated against the cancer-causing virus.
Each year, millions of Americans leave jail and prison. When they do, they're likely to have a hard time managing their health. Some clinics are trying to provide ex-inmates with better, cheaper care.
The biggest weekend protests yet over Korea's influence-peddling scandal seem to have moved enough lawmakers to support impeaching the embattled president.
The sheriff's office in St. Mary's County says a beaver walked into the store, wandered into the Christmas section and knocked a few items over before being safely removed by animal control.
It's a full-sized copy of the ship that sank in 1912. Tourists can stay in reproduced first-class cabins and eat in the dining hall. This Titanic will be permanently docked in a landlocked province.
This is the conference championship weekend. The top teams will find out if they made the final-four playoff. The college playoff system is now in its third year.
President-elect Donald Trump held his first rally since winning the election. In a boisterous speech, Trump announced his Defense secretary pick, and pledged to keep many of his campaign promises.
The race between a left-leaning independent and far-right populist is reverberating across the Europe, where many officials worry the outcome will further weaken their already fractured union.
Steve Inskeep talks to retired Army Colonel Peter Mansoor about Donald Trump's pick of retired Marine Gen. James Mattis to head Defense. Mansoor says Mattis is a "Marines' Marine."
A biopic about Jacqueline Kennedy opens on Friday, and centers on the aftermath of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. Our reviewer says Jackie is a transporting and transfixing biopic.
Fidel Castro's remains continue a cross-country, four-day tour of Cuba through a radically changed countryside. A military convoy is escorting the ex-leader's ashes through towns and cities.
Thousands of military veterans will descend on the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation this weekend to provide relief and supplies for demonstrators protesting the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Steve Inskeep talks to Under Secretary for Public Diplomacy and Public Affairs Richard Stengel about the State Department's efforts to counter ISIS messaging and future challenges.
Steve Inskeep talks to police chief Jarrod Burguan one year after a husband and wife team killed 14 people and injured 22 in a terrorist attack at the Inland Regional Center in San Bernardino.
At a rally in Cincinnati on Thursday night, Donald Trump said he would select retired Marine Corps Gen. James Mattis to lead the Defense Department, filling a key role in the incoming administration.
The work of art is meant to honor the victims of the November 2015 terrorist attacks. Construction is already underway on Bouquet of Tulips -- but not all Parisians are pleased with the gift.
Steve Inskeep talks with former Commerce Secretary Donald Evans and libertarian economist Tyler Cowen about the problems that arise when a president pressures individual companies to do his bidding.