Sebastian Junger's new book, "Tribe," looks at soldiers returning home from war. He tells NPR's Scott Simon that veterans often don't feel like they belong to the society they fought for.
Egyptian authorities have been more willing to admit fears of terrorism in the downing of EgyptAir 804 than Egyptians have been in previous air disasters.
The math is stacked against Sen. Bernie Sanders. Hillary Clinton leads in both votes cast and pledged delegates. To match her delegate lead, he'd need 70 percent of the vote.
John Holland made six figures playing pro basketball in Europe. He traded that for $19,000 and Canton, Ohio, playing on the Cleveland Cavaliers' farm team for a chance to play in the NBA.
That's the sad situation facing thousands of Peruvians who climb a mountain for the 'Snow Star' festival, which starts on Sunday.
Young adult author Robin Wasserman's new novel is definitely just for grown-ups — it's a tangled, thrilling story of two friends gone very wrong; hard to put down, with a twist you won't see coming.
Grad speeches are underway. And since it's an election year, it's hard for speakers to resist stepping onto the soapbox.
The message about reducing the risk from the Aedes aegypti mosquito is the same today as it was 70 years ago. This time there's just a new virus involved.
After ignoring orders to drop his gun, the man was shot by a Secret Service agent outside a White House checkpoint on Friday afternoon. No other people were injured, according to the Secret Service.
The Vermont senator's organization was down to $5.8 million at the end of April as it bought ample ad time in California's TV markets. The campaign spent 43 percent more than it raised that month.
The idea of just giving away nearly $60 million to tiny businesses seemed crazy. Did it work?
One night, Lariat Alhassan heard an ad on the radio. It said the Nigerian government was offering millions of dollars to people with business ideas, practically no strings attached. She gave it a go.
On the small Indian island of Ghoramara, many people have never heard of climate change. It has forced tens of thousands of people to move after their homes were swallowed by rising tides.
Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin vetoed a controversial abortion bill Friday. The measure would have made it a felony for doctors to perform abortions.
Mary Fallin's office released a statement, touting her anti-abortion credentials but saying the bill was "vague and would not withstand a criminal constitutional legal challenge."
Over the course of his 40-year career, Davies has only released six full-length feature films. His latest, Sunset Song, follows a young Scottish woman in the years before World War I.
Three crocodiles captured near Miami in 2009, 2011 and 2014 are indeed Nile crocodiles. They are bigger and far more aggressive than the American crocodiles that are native to the Florida Everglades.
Mexico's Foreign Relations Department approved a judge's ruling from earlier this month that the process could go ahead. Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzmán's attorneys have 30 days to appeal.
The head of the TSA is in Chicago Friday, trying to mend fences with city leaders and angry airline passengers who have been stuck waiting for hours to get through security checkpoints.
San Francisco Police Chief Greg Suhr resigned this week shortly after the fatal shooting of an African-American woman in the city.