The millions of US children whose parents can't always afford enough nutritious food for their families get about a quarter of their calories from what they eat at school.
In 2002, Mike Veeck, a minor league baseball owner with a knack for bizarre promotions, decided to set the record for lowest attendance – and bar fans from entering the stadium.
A quarter of Americans, many of them non-white, are worried about data privacy and confidentiality in the 2020 census.
A reduction in OSHA inspectors may lead to a reduction in workplace safety.
Harvey Weinstein's conviction isn't the norm for perpetrators of sexual violence.
There's a long history of books being banned from public and school libraries.
Polls have become an essential component of the news coverage of presidential campaigns. That may affect who voters decide to back on an election day.
Leaving your coat at home on a cold winter day doesn't automatically mean you're going to get sick. But it could make you more susceptible to germs.
Banking deserts make it harder for children and young adults to become financially literate, which leads to worse credit and a lifetime of disadvantage.
Americans tend to think that self-identified liberals and conservatives hold more extreme views than they actually do.
In a survey, Trump supporters showed the lowest faith in the Supreme Court, the federal government, the media and other pillars of society.
In a national survey, transgender individuals had worse employment outcomes, lower incomes and higher rates of poverty than cisgender people.
When candidates beat pollsters' expectations, that can mean more positive media coverage.
As the Fed warns of the risks posed by the new coronavirus, a supply chain expert explains how the outbreak could harm companies and the economy.
In his State of the Union address, Trump said workers are experiencing a boom in wages. The numbers say different.
Immigrants from Eritrea, Kyrgyzstan, Myanmar, Nigeria, Sudan and Tanzania constitute less than 1% of terrorism cases in the United States, and none of the cases in the last two years.
In 1868, during the impeachment trial of President Andrew Johnson, the Senate tied on two votes. Chief Justice Salmon P. Chase broke both ties.
The Never Again Education Act is meant to make Holocaust education more prominent in America's schools. A scholar of Holocaust studies explains why that's necessary.
In recent years, voters have shifted their views on issues based upon the positions of politicians – even when that shift clashes with their ideology.
Puerto Rico was once home to about 110,000 Taínos, an indigenous people decimated by the Spanish conquest. Their ancient homeland was located in the area hit hard by recent earthquakes.