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The U.S. State Department, the United Nations and human rights groups say South Korea's controversial National Security Law chokes freedom of expression.

A study of Social Security and tax records says poor people live longer in some cities than in others, and it's not clear why.

Lunada Bay is a premier surf spot in Southern California. But a lawsuit alleges the mostly affluent, middle-age locals who live and surf there use violence and intimidation to keep outsiders away.

Pope Francis goes to Greece this week to meet the Eastern Orthodox Church Patriarch Bartholomew I of Constantinople. Monsignor Paul McPartlan of Catholic University explains the history of the divide.

Amid business boycotts in North Carolina and Mississippi, former Angie's List CEO Bill Oesterle reflects on his company's move to axe an expansion as a protest to Indiana's religious liberty law.

Mississippi continues to face political and economic backlash over the state's new "religious freedom" law. But supporters say it will have little impact on the economy.

Keiko Fujimori, the daughter of Peru's jailed former president, has been the front-runner in the lead up to the country's presidential election Sunday. Journalist Simeon Tegel explains the campaign.

The front page of the paper's opinion section has fake stories about a market crash, the beginning of mass deportations and U.S. military refusing orders from its civilian leadership.

In New York and San Francisco, lawmakers have taken groundbreaking steps toward more generous leave policies. Still, some business leaders worry how much paid family leave will cost them.

The tone of the race has gotten nastier in recent days. Rachel Martin checks in with four young voters about the campaign. Two are supporting Bernie Sanders and two are backing Hillary Clinton.

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