In 2011, about 100 Americans living and working in Kabul gathered for a Thanksgiving feast a long way from family. But a dish familiar to many NPR listeners helped bring them a taste of home.
As Europe grapples with its refugee crisis, another one is playing out in Southeast Asia. It involves ethnic Rohingya, the largest group of stateless people on the planet.
Donald Trump campaign appearances keep getting more combative. On Wednesday night in Worcester, Mass., a big crowd cheered his attacks on ISIS, fellow candidate Marco Rubio, food stamps and the media.
Online payment startup Square and online dating giant Match have gone public. Their lackluster prices are the latest sign of Wall Street growing weary of tech hype and multibillion-dollar "unicorns."
In another fiery speech on Wednesday night, Trump claimed his hair was better than Marco Rubio's and suggested that Bowe Bergdahl should be shot.
This week is the anniversary of a bottle designed to be "so distinctive that it could be recognized by touch alone and so unique that it could be identified when shattered on the ground."
Despite a decades-long crackdown, much of the $113 billion in child support debt will never be paid because those who owe it are too poor. President Obama is proposing changes to address this reality.
In Marseilles, a large multi-ethnic city in the south of France, a Jewish teacher was attacked by a mob claiming to be ISIS supporters. A woman wearing a Muslim headscarf was also stabbed.
The state has taken 42 Syrian refugees since 2011 but a powerful lawmaker says they should be removed and prevented from entering Tennessee for safety reasons.
As Paris tries to recover from the terrorist attacks, people who planned to travel there seem to be conflicted about whether to go. Airlines reacted quickly, letting travelers rebook their flights.