Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic, who was attending a ceremony in Bosnia and Herzegovina to mark the 1995 massacre, was driven away by a crowd throwing rocks and bottles.
The hardest hit by China's stock market crash were first-time investors. Many of those who rushed to invest didn't have a high school education. NPR's Wade Goodwyn talks to economist Tom Orlitz of Bloomberg.
Independent investigation done for the American Psychological Association supports allegations that psychologists and APA officials enabled U.S. torture of prisoners in the wake of 9-11.
A split has sharpened in the Muslim Brotherhood. Some members are calling for violence against the state after Egyptian security forces killed nine people in the outlawed group.
The country's oldest civil rights organization begins its annual convention Saturday in Philadelphia. NPR's Wade Goodwyn speaks with NAACP President Cornell William Brooks.
New York City will soon offer alternatives to bail for low-level offenders. NPR's Wade Goodwyn speaks with Karin Martin of John Jay College about how this will affect New York's prisons.
Imagine: salads without Kalamata olives and bread without Greek olive oil. NPR's Wade Goodwyn talks with Costas Mastoras, owner of a Greek import store in New York, about how turmoil in Greece is affecting his business.
As Greeks wait anxiously to hear if their government's latest plan to win a third bailout has been accepted by European lenders, they are struggling to get by with banks closed and credit cards blocked.
Floridian Cynthia Louis worked at Burger King for 25 years. She left the job because she got sick and then found herself unable to afford health insurance through the Affordable Care Act.
A community in the Amazon tries to save its disappearing language with classes for kids, a rap video, radio broadcasts and an online fundraiser.
"We're going to be making sure that [members of Congress] know their constituents care about this stuff," said one industry representative.
One Direction is one of many supporters of today's "global day of action," when citizens will make demands of their leaders. The goal: to send a message to the Financing for Development summit.
The large explosion outside the consulate injured four others and severely damaged the building. An Italian diplomat said the consulate was closed at the time and no staff members were wounded.
NPR's Jon Hamilton, who is reporting on the story for our Newscast unit, says the apology comes in response to an independent report commissioned by the APA itself.
A cheap, oral vaccine — about the size of an "energy shot" — offers fresh hope for preventing cholera epidemics, like the one that has killed nearly 10,000 people in Haiti.
Progress is being made toward bringing water to thousands of Central Valley residents in underserved communities, where wells have run dry. The question is how long this solution will last.
Pao has been at the center of a controversy following the still-unexplained dismissal of a popular figure in the site's r/IAmA section. She is being replaced by Steve Huffman, the site's original CEO.
Executives at JBS, the world's largest meat producer, know consumers want to know more about how their food is sourced. But the very nature of their business is grisly and sometimes unpalatable.
After the ruling, former Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell said he never violated his oath of office; his lawyers say they'll continue to fight the conviction.
Attorneys for James Holmes argue he was insane at the time of the 2012 attack that killed 12 people. Prosecutors, who are seeking the death penalty, say he knew the difference between right and wrong.