Sleeping Beauty’s castle at Disneyland, where a measles outbreak in 2015 led to children being sickened in several states.
Jae C. Hong/AP
You may not know anyone with an infectious disease covered by the immunizations on the 2017 list of recommended vaccines. Here's why that doesn't matter, and why children still need to be protected.
Herder Ahmed Haji waters his goats.
AP Photo/Ben Curtis
According to 2016 rankings, Somalia is the most fragile state in the world, worse off even than Syria. But there are reasons to believe things will improve.
A farmer harvests soybeans near Lenox, Iowa.
Drake University Agricultural Law Center
Whether or not farmers believe human activities are changing the climate (many don't), an agriculture specialist urges them to pursue payments for techniques that return carbon to the soil.
Where are the people really going?
Is Trump up or down? Will the public vote yes or no? Who will win the election? A mathematician's guide to understanding polls in the media.
Trump and California Governor Jerry Brown have already had their run-ins.
A new federalism? Trump's decision to green-light the Dakota Access Pipeline and early battles with states show a disregard for the sovereignty of domestic government bodies.
A New York Times article from 1910 describes founding of Mound Bayou, a town founded on the wealth of a steamboat patent.
American slaves couldn't hold property – including patents on their own inventions. But that didn't stop black Americans from innovating since the beginning of the country's history.
After witnessing a streamed suicide, users could sue for emotional harm. But it's tricky to prove – and even trickier to hold Facebook accountable.
This will be part of your permanent record.
The law says official presidential records must be preserved. How do tweets figure in – particularly when they're altered or deleted?
A family dairy farm in Gilmanton Ironworks, New Hampshire.
AP Photo/Jim Cole
Are you part of the 86 percent of Americans who do not live in rural America? Here's why Trump's choice to lead the USDA matters to you.
A makeshift memorial for the Sandy Hook victims on the first anniversary of the massacre.
Robert F. Bukaty/AP
Even after 26 children and teachers were killed four years ago today at Sandy Hook, more mass shootings by disturbed white men and boys have occurred. Ignoring this crisis has severe consequences.
Taking a knee during the national anthem isn’t risk-free in the NFL.
AP Photo/Stephen Brashear, File
Americans enjoy a right to free speech, and some public figures really exercise that right. The Constitution might not protect them the way they think it does, though.
In the early stages of his campaign, Donald Trump eagerly made himself available to the press. As president, that’s likely to change.
How can journalists resist a master media manipulator, reach local communities and sift through fake news and propaganda? Media experts explore the challenges of covering the next administration.
Little boy with a cold.
It's only natural for parents to want to help their children when they suffer from a cold. Here's why the best treatment may be no treatment, except for natural remedies like honey and a little TLC.
Trumpisms at your fingertips.
AP Photo/John Locher
What can future politicians learn from the president-elect's social media presence while on the campaign trail?
A supporter of Hillary Clinton reacts as Australians watch the results of the U.S. presidential election at the University of Sydney, Australia.
Scholars from the U.S., Ireland, Australia and France provide perspective on President-elect Donald Trump.
Trump supporters celebrate on Nov. 8, 2016.
The pundits and polls got it wrong. Here's why.
With the Trump campaign in Michigan on Aug. 19, 2016.
AP Photo/Gerald Herbert
A look at the policy proposals that will impact family life.
Donald Trump vs. Hillary Clinton in the final presidential debate.
AP Photo/John Locher
Trump had one last chance to rescue his flagging campaign. He blew it.
'Watercolor' via www.shutterstock.com
The young adult novel "Eleanor & Park" is a frequent target for book challengers. But swears and sex aside, there's something deeply subversive – and important – about this controversial book.
For Grumpy Cat, a random internet post led to global fame and red carpet appearances.
This scientific field suggests people have been passing along memes since long before the birth of the internet. What makes one bit of culture take off, while another sinks from sight?