Media portrayals of mass murderers may do more harm than good.
When mass shootings take place, the media rush to publish details on the suspect's background. But is that approach one that does more harm than good?
Covered statue of Stonewall Jackson in Charlottesville, Virginia.
The US has yet to fully undergo a process of truth and reconciliation.
A hit from Malcom Jenkins sidelined the Patriots’ Brandin Cooks for the night.
AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez
What happened after Brandin Cooks took a massive blow during Super Bowl LII helps explain why NFL's concussion crisis isn't killing the sport's popularity.
The E. Barrett Prettyman Federal Courthouse houses the FISA court.
AP Photo/ Evan Vucci
No probable cause, no public records – this is not a typical criminal court.
Trump with FBI Director Christopher Wray on Dec. 15, 2017.
AP Photo/Evan Vucci
The FBI has long fed Congress secret intel. Trump and Nunes' fight to release classified information may turn this dynamic on its head.
An 1894 cartoon by Frederick Burr Opper criticizes American newspapers’ elasticity with the truth.
Library of Congress
The practice of calling attention to false stories – with actual fakers then levying the charge on their accusers – dates back to battles between progressive reformers and corporate media outlets.
Cassava leaves at a market in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
Technology is changing how plant diseases are recognised and dealt with by small scale farmers in Africa.
Students in New York City prep for the SAT in 2016 at a Kaplan Test Prep center.
Although proponents of making the SAT optional hoped it would expand college access for low-income and minority students, research shows that hasn't happened.
Bullet Club wrestlers, from left to right, Nick Jackson, Adam ‘Hangman’ Page and Matt Jackson are at the forefront of an indie wrestling boom.
Bruno Silveria/Ring of Honor
Could the WWE's grip on professional wrestling be weakening?
Apple’s expertise isn’t in operating theme parks.
Acquiring companies that don't complement the main business went out of fashion more than a decade ago.
A protestor holds a sign with a quote from civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. at the South Carolina Statehouse.
AP Photo/Jeffrey Collins
King led one of the most successful resistance movements in American history. A scholar explains King's strategies in resistance.
The word ‘gerrymandering’ comes from the name of Elbridge Gerry, Massachusetts governor in the 1800s.
AP Photo/Elise Amendola
Judges in North Carolina just threw out the state's congressional district map. The decision could have major implications for the future of partisan gerrymandering across the US.
Martin Luther King Jr.‘s message of love matters today.
Martin Luther King Jr.'s vision of love was not sentimental. It demanded that individuals tell their oppressors what they were doing was wrong.
Two men playing Morabaraba. Board games are a part of the social fabric of many African societies.
African board games are learning spaces for players to develop cognitive and non-cognitive skills given the mechanics or rules embedded in these games.
Hurricane Maria’s destruction may have led to many hundreds more deaths than originally estimated.
The governor of Puerto Rico has ordered a recount of the official death toll for Hurricane Maria. The real number is likely higher by the hundreds. What happened?
What really is the art of gratitude?
Why you might be getting gratitude all wrong.
Woman in a doctor’s office. Overweight people often turn to doctors for help, but doctors often do not know how to help.
We turn to doctors to treat cancer, addiction and high blood pressure. And, they have a lot of training and tools to help us. Why is that not so with obesity?
The view of Cartagena, Colombia from Tierra Bomba. Despite being one of the most visited cities in South America, Tierra Bomba remains highly impoverished. Why doesn’t large-scale tourism benefit such a community?
At many popular destinations, residents are protesting against crowding, rowdy visitors and low wages. With some research, travelers can use their visits to enrich host areas instead of harming them.
Three of these smiling people undid U.S. consumer protections online.
Federal Communications Commission
As the U.S. weakens its protections for internet users, it risks falling behind the rest of the world, which is embracing the importance of regulation to preserve an open internet.
Diners eat at Katz’s Delicatessen in New York, New York.
Seth Wenig/AP Photo
According to a new study, there's a big gap between how much we think we spend on eating out and how much we're actually spending.