Julia Nekessa Opoti hosts a radio show in Minneapolis called "Reflections of New Minnesotans." She says some immigrants she hears from on her show say they are reliving traumatic days they thought they had left behind.
In 1978, food writer Carolyn Phillips, an American, has just married into a Chinese family. Her husband’s family, especially her mother-in-law, was not happy about the union. Then she came up with an idea — to connect with them over food.
ISIS and its online affiliates like to post "kill lists." Most experts think they're just a form of propaganda, a way to stoke fear among ordinary people. One list posted recently included more than 100 government workers in Massachusetts.
Iceland, with a population of just 330,000, took on soccer royalty Monday and handed England a big loss in the Euro 2016 tournament. It would seem this marks Britain's second exit from European affairs in under a week.
It’s been four decades since Congress approved the original Toxic Substances Control Act. Now, in a rare display of bipartisanship, both houses of Congress passed the Frank R. Lautenberg Chemical Safety for the 21st Century Act, a long awaited overhaul of what is often referred to as TSCA.
What if you could take skin cells and turn them into viable human eggs? Scientists have already done the procedure in mice, turning skin cells into eggs and into sperm. And guess what they raised? Baby mice. So how long before that's the norm for human reproduction, given the rate of technological advancement?