The cartoon has been called out in America for racial stereotypes and smoking. And now, an Egyptian official says the cat-and-mouse cartoon is responsible for violence in the Middle East.
Before a playoff game against Toronto, Dwayne Wade made practice shots during Canada's national anthem Canadians said he violated a rule that players stand in a dignified posture during anthems.
Jury selection starts Monday in this country's largest ISIS recruitment trial to date. Three Somali-Americans face charges in a Minneapolis federal court for allegedly planning to join ISIS in Syria.
David Greene talks to columnist and commentator Cokie Roberts and Tucker Carlson, editor-in-chief of "The Daily Caller," about the week ahead in politics. West Virginia and Nebraska hold primaries on Tuesday.
Three and half years after a brutal gang rape in the Indian capital New Delhi ignited global outrage, a new report finds that rape suspects there have an 83 percent chance of acquittal.
Renee Montagne talks to N.C. Rep. Paul Stam, one of the sponsors of House Bill 2, about the Justice Department's determination that the measure violates federal civil rights laws.
2016 is the year of the SUV and pick up truck. Car sales aren't keeping up. Each month their share of the market slips a bit. Lower gas prices and changing consumer tastes are making the sedan an endangered species.
For years, police have used dogs like German Shepherds and blood hounds to sniff out things a human officer might miss. As more evidence goes digital — getting stashed on hard drives and cell phones — officers are training their K-9s to sniff out clues there, too.
David Greene talks to Mac Stipanovich, a former Bush aide and longtime Republican strategist in Florida, on his assertion that not voting for Donald Trump — or even voting for Hillary Clinton — is the better option for Republicans in November's general election.
Researchers from Oregon State University find that when healthy adults work one year past the typical retirement age of 65 they increase their odds of living longer.
Five candidates are running to replace the current president, and more than 45,000 candidates are contesting 18,000 national, congressional and local elections. Authorities are on the look out for election fraud and violence.
In North Carolina, the Republican Party is defending majorities in both chambers of the state legislature and the governor's office — amid a national controversy over a law concerning LGBT rights. GOP leaders repeatedly said they won't alter the law, and they hope the divisive measure could help them in this year's elections.
The massive wildfire that's burned for week in and around the Canadian city of Fort McMurray has prompted the evacuation of more than 100,000 people. David Greene talks to John Fleming and some members of his family who fled the fire and are staying with him in Edmonton, 270 miles south of Fort McMurray.
While the presidential and Senate races dominate politics in many states, in Kansas the big fight is over whether to retain four state Supreme Court justices. It will be a deep-pocket campaign like none before it. But this type of throw-the-judges-out campaign isn't new, it's happened in Iowa and Wisconsin and in other states.
As the U.S. job market has continued to improve, there are hints that wages are finally picking up. Renee Montagne talks to David Wessel — director of the Hutchins Center at the Brookings Institution and a contributing correspondent to "The Wall Street Journal" — for insight into where wages stand.
The band's leader and original drummer explain how a group house in 1960s San Francisco produced a groundbreaking union of Afro-Carribean rhythms, rock and jazz.
For its latest anti-tobacco campaign, the the Food and Drug Administration wants to harness hip-hop swagger to reach minority teens — who disproportionately suffer the consequences of smoking.
Hundreds of students at Colorado State University peel off their clothes, except for their underwear, and run. The clothes are given to charity. The school wants to end the tradition.
At Maggotfest in Missoula, you can see rugby players wearing plaid bell bottoms and ugly sweaters. Teams come to compete for glory — wearing the most horrible clothing they can get their hands on.
As part of our series, "A View From Here," David Greene talks to U.S. Senator Jon Tester of Montana about some of the issues that matter most to voters from his state and the rural West.