The film's themes point to strains of modern Korea: distrust of government and institutions, disdain for corporate leaders and a sense everyone's in it for themselves.
Small firms are popping up in the rural Midwest that buy old barns to feed remodelers' demand for weathered wood. As more historic barns come down, is the iconic American rural landscape fading away?
Smithsonian curators shipped some 100 pounds of souvenirs from the Republican and Democratic conventions — "great objects that engage issues for 2016" — back to the American history museum.
Los Angeles County sheriff deputies shot unarmed people in cars at least eight times between 2010 and 2014 because they said they feared being run over, an investigation by member station KPCC found.
That's what 76 percent said in a recent Kaiser Family Foundation survey. Half the respondents also said they'd be uncomfortable traveling to places in Florida where mosquitoes are spreading Zika.
A founding member of ISIS, Abu Mohammed al-Adnani, was reportedly killed. The Pentagon said he was the target of a strike, but didn't confirm his death. What does this mean for the Islamic State?
President Enrique Peña Nieto surprised fellow countrymen when he extended an invitation to GOP presidential candidate Donald Trump to meet with him ahead of Trump's immigration speech on Wednesday.
Ex-Texas Gov. Rick Perry ran for president and now he's contestant on Dancing With The Stars. The field also includes Maureen McCormick, who played Marsha on The Brady Bunch and swimmer Ryan Lochte.
Journalist-turned-politician Derryn Hinch showed up in the news slouched down with his eyes closed. Despite that, Hinch says he'll still push for relaxing photographer rules in the Senate.
There's lots of money to be made by turning a casual video game into a competitive sport, or eSport. These days there are millions of fans watching video game athletes compete for millions of dollars in prize money. But getting a video game to go from living room to sports arena is complicated.
The FBI and other government security agencies are working with local election offices to protect against cyberattacks that might affect the elections. Hackers tried to gain access to two state voter registration databases this summer — in Illinois and Arizona. Russian hackers are suspected in at least one of the cases.
Prisoners granted clemency must adjust to new lives. Shauna Barry-Scott of Youngstown, Ohio, who was released from prison last fall after serving 10 years of a drug conviction, offers her perspective on making a new life.
More than 100 prisoners got word on Tuesday that their sentences are being shortened, as a result of the Obama administration's efforts on clemency. At the same time, Justice Department officials are working through a backlog of drug cases, and say they will be able to consider each of the thousands of clemency applications before Obama leaves office in 2017.
Donald Trump is expected to give a major speech on immigration Wednesday night in Arizona. Before the speech, Trump is to travel to Mexico City to meet with Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto.
The college football season officially kicks off this weekend. Powerhouse division 1 schools will play. That got our commentator wondering: What's in it for the weaklings of that division?
One of the Islamic State's top commanders and the man in charge of disseminating its propaganda was killed in Aleppo, Syria, the group's semi-official Amaq news service announced. The Pentagon said in a written statement that it had launched a strike against him, but was still assessing the results of the strike.
The AP documented 72 mass graves across Iraq and Syria attributed to ISIS. Renee Montagne talks to Naomi Kikoler who works with populations at risk of genocide for the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum.
Maine Governor Paul LePage is under fire for a series of racial slurs and a profanity-laced voicemail threatening a democratic legislator. But Maine Republican leaders are refusing to censure him.
Mystery surrounds the brutally repressive state of Uzbekistan, whose ailing ruler may have died without nominating a successor. Renee Montagne talks to Steve Swerdlow, director of the Central Asia office of Human Rights Watch.
President Dilma Rousseff was suspended three months ago on charges she manipulated the federal budget to cover government debts ahead of an election.