The six-year deal with the Scrap Yard Dawgs, a team in the National Pro Fastpitch league, is the first million-dollar deal in the league’s 13-year history.
The holiday commemorates a Mexican victory against French invaders, whose culinary imprint lingers. In her new cookbook, Jinich explores Mexico’s evolving cuisine and its many immigrant influences.
“I cannot say the happiness I have,” the husband of a woman rescued from the rubble told The Associated Press. He says she is eight months pregnant. The collapse killed some three dozen people.
A year ago, NPR’s Kelly McEvers went to rural Indiana and talked with drug addicts at the center of an opioid and HIV epidemic. She returned and found Joy, a nurse who lost everything.
Nigerian netizens are using the hashtag #CaptainAmericaInNigeria as a vehicle for cheeky social and political commentary.
We don’t know what to think, but the company is insisting this is a thing. There are three flavors that could potentially go into mass production: original, spicy and hot. Ew?
Jazz may have been born in America but it has grown into a global form. We’ve got a playlist that ranges from a Pakistani version of “Take Five” to a love song with scatting in Mandarin.
About a dozen candidates are vying to replace Conservative Mayor Boris Johnson. If the race goes as many pollsters expect, the city could have its first Muslim mayor.
“I know now that I am not strong enough for this,” says Australian entrepreneur Craig Wright, 45, in a mysterious new blog posting.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau proposed banning financial firms from forcing arbitration to avoid lawsuits. But industry officials say the rule will lead to frivolous legal action.
Capt. Nathan Michael Smith, who is currently on active duty in Kuwait, says he is concerned that an “illegal” war “forces him to violate his oath to ‘preserve, protect and defend’ the Constitution.”
The 1996 discovery of Kennewick Man, one of the oldest North American human skeletons ever found, erupted in an unprecedented fight between scientists and Native American beliefs.
On paper, the USDA’s plan to send surplus peanuts to feed 140,000 malnourished Haitian schoolchildren sounds heroic. But aid groups say it could devastate Haiti’s peanut farmers.
The Colorado city and the American Civil Liberties Union of Colorado have announced a settlement that will end the practice. The city will even give payouts to people who were wrongly sent to jail.
A package of tobacco bills signed into state law this week aims to cut the use of tobacco and e-cigarettes by adolescents and young adults, proponents say. Military personnel can still buy at age 18.