The event was recently moved from North Carolina over a dispute about safety precautions such as face coverings and crowd limits.
A long-running dispute over the exploration of natural gas in the eastern Mediterranean Sea is heating up again. Turkey's new claims for drilling rights have led to hostile talk with Greece.
At 79, 74 and 87 years old, respectively, these three veteran songwriters prove that it's possible to release poignant and powerful work late in an artist's career.
Some airlines say they are filling planes to capacity instead of keeping empty seats to ensure social distancing. They are getting help from the TSA to reassure travelers that it is safe to fly again.
The Tanglewood Music Festival and Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art bring the Berkshires of Western Massachusetts up to $150 million every year. But this year both of them are closed.
Former Vice President and presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden spoke Tuesday in his home city of Wilmington, Del., about the pandemic and the Trump administration's response to it.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Rep. Elissa Slotkin of Michigan, who is a former CIA official, about the White House briefing to Democrats regarding Russian bounties offered to the Taliban.
Arizona's Gov. Doug Ducey has ordered bars and other businesses to shut down as new coronavirus cases surge across the state. Some health experts are calling for a new stay-at-home order.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Villages-News editor Meta Minton about the outlet's video, in which a Florida Trump supporter shouts "white power." President Trump retweeted the video Sunday.
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Palm Beach County Mayor Dave Kerner about the county's surge in COVID-19 cases.
A new internet radio station called Radio Recliner has started during the coronavirus pandemic. It gives residents in senior living facilities a chance to share some of their favorite music.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Jeremy Bash, a former Chief of Staff at the CIA, about reports that President Trump received briefings on alleged bounties Russia offered to the Taliban.
"It is very important to him to have this popular endorsement, even if it is a farce, even if it is a travesty of popular will," analyst Masha Lipman says of Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Garrett Rolfe, who is charged with felony murder in the death of Rayshard Brooks at a Wendy's in Atlanta, is expected to ask the judge to be released from jail on bond while his case is pending.
Dr. Danielle Ofri says medical errors are more common than most people realize: "If we don't talk about the emotions that keep doctors and nurses from speaking up, we'll never solve this problem."
The photos surface after an officer with the Aurora Police Department reported them to the internal affairs unit. Officers in the photos have since been placed on administrative leave with pay.
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that Montana's exclusion of religious schools from a state scholarship program funded by tax credits violates the U.S. Constitution.
The NAACP's president called the move an "exceptional opportunity." He said it will allow the organization to "amplify the voices of the Black people as we fight for the crucial policy changes."
Privacy advocates warn the government has kept the information from 2015 MERS patients beyond a justified emergency period.
House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer led Democrats to a White House briefing on reported payments by Russia to militants in Afghanistan to target U.S. troops.
The 5-4 decision, in which Chief Justice John Roberts joined the court's other conservatives, is a win for parents who wanted to use the state tax credit to help send children to religious schools.
Reiner belonged to a generation of Jewish comics who helped define 20th century American comedy. He created the Dick Van Dyke Show and collaborated often with his longtime friend, Mel Brooks.
In Western Pennsylvania, fair food vendors serve up the funnel cakes outside the fair grounds.
Janis Shinwari, an Afghan interpreter for the U.S. military, grabbed a rifle in the heat of battle and saved U.S. troops in 2008. Twelve years later, he became a U.S. citizen.
The pandemic pushed one community in suburban Cincinnati to get creative about its July Fourth festivities.
Democratic Sen. Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts is on Joe Biden's vice presidential shortlist. We look at her candidacy and how progressives are angling for her to be picked.
NASA's Lunar Loo Challenge asks the public to design a toilet to be used when astronauts go back to the moon. Head of the challenge tells The Verge it was messy when they went to the bathroom before.
A new study shows that about half of the entire workforce is now remote. The case for why "this portends a much bigger shift in the economy."
Genichi Mitsuhashi spent two years studying ninja history and martial arts, The Japan Times reports. A professor says, "It's a course to learn about the ninja, not to become one."
NPR's Noel Kings talks to House Intelligence Chairman Adam Schiff about what he hopes to learn in a White House briefing on reports that Russia paid Afghan insurgents to target U.S. troops.
Lawmakers demand answers about reported bounties Russia paid to Afghan insurgents to kill U.S. troops. Democrats are headed to the White House Tuesday after several Republicans were briefed Monday.
With his latest recording, Bob Dylan has become the first artist to have an album in the Billboard Top 40 in every decade since the sixties. The album Rough and Rowdy Ways came out this month.