Bill reads three news-related limericks: The Power of Eating; Mean Girls; Cubicle Hamsters.
More questions for the panel: The World's Most Annoying Bench; Pizza Pets; This Ramen is Like Crack!
Our panelists tell three stories about new and possibly unwanted delivery services. Only one of them is real.
Bill Kurtis reads three quotes from the week's news: President O'Bomba; White House Intruder Alert; The Captain Says Farewell.
We ask Elizabeth Gilbert about the opposites of eating, praying and loving. Her latest novel is called The Signature of All Things.
One day after Chicago's air traffic system was crippled, some flights resume and details emerge about the man suspected of setting a fire inside a federal radar center.
The dissident Chinese artist uses San Francisco's former island prison to contrast themes of freedom and restriction.
Pick up a banned book. Look for the scenes and language that once made people blush. Do those sections still have the power to make you gasp?
The sudden eruption in central Japan stranded more than 250 hikers; one of them managed to shoot video of the shocking sight of an immense billowing gray cloud speeding toward them.
This nearly NFL-free segment also covers the anti-Jeter jeering and yet another FIFA scandal.
One expert says that the negotiators in the room are inclined to move faster, but the deeply opposed domestic constituencies leave both sides skittish.
Existing black-market structures have helped the Islamic State convert oil into cash - and their customers have included their ardent foes across borders in Turkey and Southern Iraq.
The singer, whose voice is often compared to Billie Holiday's, says she can't accept that honor right out — but that she and Holiday do share a similar understanding of the role of the voice.
Why do advertisers love buying time for political ads during Detroit Tigers baseball games?
A decade ago, Benjamin Busch was the provisional U.S. military mayor of a town called Jassan, near the Iranian border. On his recent return, he found a far different, sadder, more frustrated place.
Despite his liberal bona fides and campaign objections, President Obama's foreign policy decisions look very much like those of his predecessors.
No SATs, no grades? Goucher College now allows students to apply by sending in two work samples and a two-minute video. School president Jose Bowen says it makes the process more accessible.
Francis Fukuyama, a former neo-conservative thinker, says that people worldwide still want democracy, but many transitioning nations are ill-equipped to give it to them.
Available since 2005, the $90 million F-22 fighter was simply more machine than the military had needed - until there were worries about whether Bashar Assad's air defenses would stand down.