Dow Chemical has settled a class-action lawsuit. The company said Justice Scalia's death means it's no longer likely to win in court. Other corporations may make the same calculation.
The two candidates, both with a Cuban background, have little support among Latinos. Political scientist Maria de Los Angeles Torres says immigration policy lies at the heart of this trend.
Early Air Force experiments helped pave the way for the space program. Joseph Kittinger, who jumped from a balloon 103,000 feet up, talks about his experience.
In what they say is a quest to create a better human, body hackers implant digital devices into their bodies. They recently held a conference devoted to this unique embedding of data.
The State Department has released more of Hillary Clinton's private emails. NPR's Carrie Johnson talks about the FBI's investigation into the possible compromise of information.
Officials at Little Buffalo State Park in Pennsylvania decided that dozens of tiny gnome homes tucked in trees around the park were a nuisance. The gnome homes were too popular, so they were evicted.
Live events aren't for sissies. That's especially true for the sound guys at the Oscars. NPR's Lourdes Garcia-Navarro speaks with Dolby's Steve Venezia about what can go wrong, but usually doesn't.
Gianni Infantino is the new leader of FIFA, replacing the disgraced Sepp Blatter. NPR's Lourdes Garcia-Navarro speaks to ESPN's Howard Bryant about whether soccer will see any real changes.
Nothing about Donald Trump's presidential campaign has been traditional. But even veteran political watchers are surprised at how Trump eschews campaign staples, such as volunteers and handlers.
Samantha Power, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, says the proposed U.N. Security Council resolution "is nearly unprecedented in many respects and the toughest ... in more than two decades."