The dog days are decidedly over in the gorgeous, mournful new double-feature video from the English powerhouse.
Also: Republican Senate leaders rebuke Texas Sen. Ted Cruz; the Boy Scouts hold a meeting to discuss gay adult leaders; and China's main stock market plunges 8% in today's trading.
If the Newport Folk crowd was scandalized by Bob Dylan going electric in 1965, they would've hated this Aussie's grungy, hard-rocking performance 50 years later.
During a joint press conference with Ethiopian Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn, Obama said that a country is more successful when "all voices are being heard."
A singer-songwriter tells the tale of a "risky teen" and a Bible school intervention in the lead single from his forthcoming album, Sermon On The Rocks.
The uniquely affecting folk giant is at the top of her formidable game in a slow-burning track from her forthcoming album.
San Francisco requires health warnings on soda. The American Beverage Association sued — contending a warning label violates the First Amendment by interfering with the "free market of ideas."
At the contest in Key West, Fla., Charlie Boice's beard was white enough, and on the 15th try, he won. He beat a field that included the husband of celebrity cook Paula Deen.
Americans views of the Cuba embargo have reversed in the last 20 years. But Republicans are standing firmly against President Obama's policy change to open up relations with the island nation.
Brown, who grew up in the shadow of fame and dysfunction, had spent six months at a hospital after being found unresponsive in a bathtub at her home.
In Pop Culture Happy Hour's sports spinoff, Stephen Thompson and Gene Demby discuss the athletes people hate — and try to get at why.
A severe flaw in Android, the world's most popular smartphone operating system, would let hackers take over with just a text message.
Black Lives Matter was instrumental in galvanizing protests against deadly police force in several cities across the country. But its members now want to move beyond the hash tag. They met over the weekend in Cleveland with other advocacy groups to talk about how to push for real change in police departments and beyond.
It's been a week since the U.S. and Cuba reopened their embassies in each other's capitals. Next up will be appointing ambassadors. Until then, Jeffrey DeLaurentis is the U.S.'s man in Havana.
In a rare Sunday session, the Senate voted to reauthorize the Export-Import Bank. The House must also take up the matter. Steve Inskeep talks to David Wessel, director of the Hutchins Center on Fiscal & Monetary Policy at the Brookings Institution. He's also a contributing correspondent to "The Wall Street Journal."
Fiat Chrysler has been fined a record $105 million for safety issues. Federal regulators said the company failed to complete numerous safety recalls on more than 11 million vehicles. Fiat Chrysler released a brief statement on Sunday accepting the consequences "with renewed resolve to improve our handling of recalls and re-establish the trust our customers place in us."
Over the weekend, Turkey launched a series of bombing campaigns over Iraq and Syria and arrested hundreds of people suspected of having ties to the Islamic State, also known ISIS. It's a boon to the fight against ISIS but Turkey has its own agenda and is targeting more than the Islamic State.
The first Republican presidential debate will be held next week in Cleveland. There are more than a dozen declared candidates but only those placing in the top 10 in an average of national polls will be invited to the debate.
A NASA-sponsored education program called "Story Time From Space" films astronauts reading aloud children's books from space. Steve Inskeep reports the program built custom equipment to help the astronauts demonstrate concepts such as gravity but the equipment was lost when the rocket carrying it to the International Space Station blew up shortly after launch last month.
The federal government has detained thousands of women and children since last summer after Central American families poured across the border claiming asylum. But a federal district court judge ruled last week that three detention facilities that hold these families aren't meeting legal standards. And that means those centers soon could be shut down.