With the midterm elections just 25 days away, and early voting already underway in some states, the final push has begun to get the party faithful to turn out. The GOP expects to do well in November.
Garment-making once thrived in the South. Two acclaimed designers are trying to bring it back with a field-to-garment concept, creating a clothing line from their own organic cotton grown in Alabama.
Republicans are expecting to do well in November, and one thing they're not doing this election is emphasizing social issues. That choice is causing some frustration among core supporters.
Malala Yousafzai, who was shot by Taliban militants for promoting education for girls, will share the prize with Kailash Satyarthi, an Indian campaigner against the exploitation of children.
Jan Hooks, best known for her performances on Saturday Night Live died on Thursday. She joined SNL in 1986 and stayed until 1991. Hooks was 57.
An 18-year-old black male was shot and killed by an off-duty police officer in St. Louis. The incident comes 2 months after the shooting death of an unarmed black teen in Ferguson, a St. Louis suburb.
The new female Thor has picked up her hammer, but the mainstream comics industry is still experiencing some growing pains as it figures out where women fit in as characters, creators, and fans.
On her way up, Adm. Michelle Howard found herself becoming a spokesperson for women in the military. Complaining to her mom, she got this reply: "As long as you stay in the Navy, this will not stop."
Anne Purfield and Michelle Dynes, epidemiologists at the CDC, recently spent several weeks in Sierra Leone. The Ebola epidemic, they explain, has taken a heavy toll on local health care workers.
The Swedish Academy lauded Modiano "for the art of memory with which he has evoked the most ungraspable human destinies and uncovered the life-world of the occupation."
More than 50 years ago, Bernard Schermerhorn and his friend stole some newspaper dispensers that belonged to The Ledger in Florida. He recently sent a note and a check to the paper.
The bronze box from 1914 was supposed to be opened in 1974. After turning up at the New York Historical Society, someone eventually got around to checking out the contents.
As Ebola has grown exponentially across three West African nations, there's been one aid agency that's been at the forefront of efforts to contain the virus' spread: Doctors Without Borders. We take a closer look at the humanitarian aid organization.
The Nobel Prize for literature will be announced Thursday morning. This year, as the usual speculation about who might win has heated up, one of the Nobel judges, known for his outspokenness, stirred up a little controversy.
Recent events in Ferguson, Missouri, and New York City have reopened the debate on police tactics. In New York, a grand jury is considering charges against an officer whose used a choke hold on a suspect, leading to the man's death. But records indicate the officer was no rogue cop. Instead, he's the embodiment of a common but controversial approach to policing.
Steve Inkseep and Rachel Martin have the story of a 13-year-old girl from Baton Rouge, Louisiana, who wants to be the first person to Mars.
Kurdish forces in Iraq are protecting Arab villages from being attacked by the Islamic State, also known as ISIS. They are also encircling those Arabs and not letting them enter or leave the villages.
A few weeks ago, scientists issued a dire warning about the Ebola epidemic in West Africa. They said if nothing changes, the world could have more than a million cases by early next year. But buried in the bad news about Ebola, was a chart from the World Health Organization. It showed that the number of new Ebola cases is declining in Liberia, for three weeks in row now.
New research in Chicago finds that homicide victims are concentrated among a tiny network. Tracing that network might lead to public health measures to protect would-be victims.
Game designers peer deep inside your brain to keep you playing.