Moses was a civil rights crusader and educator who led Black voter registration drives in the American South during the 1960s.
Corporate boards often try, but fail, to rein in CEOs and other top execs like Jeff Bezos from risky hobbies — like traveling to the edge of space.
Moses, the architect of Freedom Summer's voting registration drive in Mississippi, also spent decades crusading against inequalities in the public school system through his math training program.
Protesters erupted in celebration after President Kais Saied dismissed PM Hichem Mechichi Sunday and froze parliament's activities, following unrest over the country's pandemic and economic situation.
Crews from Utah and California are headed to Montana to lend support in the battle against the state's wildfires, even as blazes rage back home.
Scores of mothers competing in the Olympics and Paralympics are speaking out about the challenges they face as working mothers in sports. Some are using their platform to make a change.
While things aren't completely back to normal, many are starting to host parties again. We have some useful tips for those who might feel a little out of practice because of the pandemic.
Kinzinger will join fellow Republican Liz Cheney at the committees first hearing Tuesday. Both supported impeaching Trump for Jan. 6, and were the only GOP members to support the committee's creation.
Mason, known for his quick-witted observational humor, used stories from his orthodox Jewish background, a thick Yiddish accent and wild gestures to keep his audiences entertained for decades.
A key CDC advisory panel presented evidence that an additional shot could boost the chances that people with weakened immune systems will get a protective response. Right now, such use isn't allowed.
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with the Illinois Democrat about the Support Through Loss Act, which would require employers to offer three days of paid leave to workers who've experienced pregnancy loss.
Flooding continues to devastate the city of Zhengzhou in the central Chinese province of Henan, where thousands remain stranded without power or food.
Manuele Fior's latest, Celestia, is set on a far-future Earth, wracked by climate change — but the terrors of flood and fire stay under the surface of his dreamy, hazy, philosophical story.
Omar El-Akkad's new novel is fully aware of the larger forces that lead people to migrate — but it leaves those aside, focusing instead on the smaller human stories at the core of the migrant crisis.
Two current museum exhibitions — The Woman Who Broke Boundaries at the Dali Museum and The New Woman Behind the Camera at the Metropolitan Museum of Art — celebrate women photographers.