A prominent journalist with a sick child quit her job and produced an eye-opening look at the consequences of China’s air pollution problem. Some 200 million have watched it since the weekend.
The IRS and the Education Department already have the power to make the FAFSA easier without cutting questions. So why haven’t they?
Racist emails and shocking statistics will be on display when the Justice Department (officially) releases a report about the Ferguson Police Department.
Misao Okawa of Japan is now 117. She has reigned as the world’s oldest living person since 2013, when Guinness World Records certified that she was 115.
Many people check up on hospitals before they check in as patients. But there’s a catch. A hospital that gets lauded by one group can be panned by another.
The Microsoft co-founder says his team found the ship’s wreckage in the Sibuyan Sea off the Philippines. The vessel was sunk during the Battle of Leyte Gulf in 1944.
In 2004, Jin was one of the first Asian-Americans to drop a major label rap album. One controversial song, “Learn Chinese,” raised eyebrows. A decade later, he’s trying to rephrase the message.
Officials say the man killed Sunday was the subject of a federal warrant for violating probation for a 2000 bank robbery. There’s also word that he lived under a stolen identity.
America is heading toward the day when whites will no longer make up the majority of the population. And U.S. children will get there soon, according to a new U.S. Census Bureau report.
The Last Song Before the War presents the glorious sounds of the 2011 Festival in the Desert, held shortly before Islamic extremists took over the region and banned music.
Opening statements begin in Boston on Wednesday, in a capital trial that’s expected to last several months. It took nearly two months to seat a jury to try the case.
Over the past decade, states have slashed workers’ compensation benefits, denying injured workers help when they need it most and shifting the costs of workplace accidents to taxpayers.
Some unauthorized immigrants who are parents of U.S. citizens and green-card holders are worried they may be forced to leave the U.S. because a court ruling has put a hold on their deportation relief.
Lots of politicians are calling for a shorter FAFSA — the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. It now has more than 100 questions. But, it turns out, shortening the FAFSA is a tall order.
In a 134-page opinion, the court issued an order that goes against what higher courts has decided. The decision once again will pit the state against the federal judiciary.