The largest and oldest house on San Francisco's oft-photographed "Postcard Row" had languished on the market since March.
The American desert was once filled with hidden treasures — Native American baskets, pots — but no longer. They've been looted. Now, a reverse burglary. Time to return the loot.
In 2003, NPR's Scott Simon and producer Peter Breslow visited Tikrit. Back then, the city had just been liberated by U.S. Troops. Today, Islamic hardliners are once again in charge.
In this week's roundup, a federal court says warrantless cellphone tracking is unconstitutional and we look back on a weeklong series exploring just how much of our digital data is exposed.
Connecticut abolished capital punishment in 2012. But in May, a Connecticut judge sentenced Richard Roszkowski to death for three murders. The answer to the apparent contradiction is in the dates.
A look at the 2 Afghan presidential hopefuls
Clinton has plenty of reasons to run for president
AP PHOTOS: Who won the game? No poker faces here
Afghans are choosing between two former government ministers in a presidential election that will be the first transfer of power by ballot in Afghanistan's history.
Strong blast in Syrian town near Iraq kills 8
Iran says no return to past if nuclear talks fail
Tea party questions Barbour's role in senate race
Rouhani says Iran is ready to help Iraq if asked
Lawmakers fume over lost emails in IRS probe
Cup referees fail in task to stay in background
Los Angeles fans bow to Kings as they claim cup
Israel combs West Bank for teens feared abducted
Strike forces Philly commuters to find new ride