NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Bastian Obermayer and Frederik Obermaier, authors of The Panama Papers: Breaking the Story of How the World's Rich and Powerful Hide Their Money.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Katie Falzone of Legacy.com about the phenomenon of online obituaries turning much more political with the deceased now plugging a candidate from the grave.
People with mental illness are often feared and stigmatized. Psychologist Jackie Goldstein says that having patients live in the community reduces fear and makes it more likely they'll get treatment.
Robin Ha's Cook Korean! uses brightly colored illustrations to break down the process of making dishes like acorn jelly salad or kimchi stew.
Susie Steiner's latest follows two very different women: the mother of a missing girl, and the detective who searches for her. Come for the police procedural; stay for the layered, complex characters.
Coloring books are everywhere. Some kids and parents love them. Even grown-ups are getting in on the fun. But do they have any educational value?
The loss of Antonin Scalia led to a number of 4-4 ties, allowing lower court decisions to stand. Harder to quantify is the impact his absence had on the thinking and decision making of other justices.
Fan fiction, once reserved for the fantasy genre, is making its way to the campaign trail.
This week, the Internet looked at these three male leaders in the way it might look at women. That may be a good thing.
Browser can go on delighting patrons and terrorizing rodents at the public library. Amid international outrage, lawmakers in White Settlement in North Texas have decided not to fire him after all.