A guidebook from the Jim Crow era often meant the difference between a hot meal and a vicious beating.
Arbin, Syria—A man waters herbs on his roof in this rebel-held town in the Eastern Ghouta region, near Damascus, on March 3. It’s been six years since Syria’s civil war began—a conflict that started as a series of nonviolent protests but quickly morphed into an international crisis that’s killed hundreds of thousands and left much of the country in ruins. Recently, Amnesty International reported that forces loyal to President Bashar al-Assad hung thousands of people after a series of quick sham trials. Assad has long said his soldiers treat detainees lawfully, but the report offered more evidence of mass killings by the regime.Launch Slideshow 4 PHOTOS
Even though Republicans hold majorities in both chambers of Congress, Trump’s path to getting what he wants is strewn with hazards.
Building a wall is expensive symbolism; it won't prevent catapults, submarines or laundered cartel money.
Moscow is trying to tap the region’s massive oil and natural gas reserves and encourage commercial shipping through an Arctic shortcut between European and Asian ports.
A mainly chemical process produces a more environmentally sound alternative to fossil fuels.
A dysfunctional culture, bad press, a sketchy financial outlook, dissatisfied employees: Can the on-demand transport originator reform and become an enduring company?
Previous assessments of happiness and unhappiness didn’t examine mental health.
Letting contaminants slowly diminish over time saves money for polluters, but could jeopardize drinking water supplies and cost taxpayers dearly.
Unalaska City High School are Alaska's defending 2A state champs and no team travels farther for wins.
"Who thinks they can tell you what to do with your body, with your mind?” says the singer.
Baseball games are now on average longer than three hours. What's next, cricket?
Actress says she was determined to make the forthcoming Netflix movie driven by her love for Cambodia and son Maddox.
By 19, Marin Minamiya had quietly scaled two Himalayan mountains. Now she's skiing the North Pole.