Thousands of kids from Central America are being intercepted every month trying to enter the United States. Most are traveling alone. What forces a parent to send their child on such a dangerous trip? And what are countries like El Salvador doing to stop them?
At the World Cup in Brazil, the pitches have been taking a beating. Imagine how your back yard would look after all that foot traffic and slide tackling. But Brazil has a secret — hardy, perennial ryegrass seed from Manitoba, Canada.
Over the years, the Declaration of Independence may have picked up an unintended revision: an extra period. That may seems small, but one scholar think fixing that mistake would give us a new perspective on the document's self-evident truths.
Domenic Sarno, the mayor of Springfield, Massachusetts, says refugees are draining the city's limited public services. He's asked the State Department to freeze refugee resettlements to Springfield, but refugee advocates say the newcomers are being turned into scapegoats.
This year's World Cup has brought fandom and ad-dom together in a way never before seen before. Companies have created a barrage of commercials that are more similar to action-packed movies than what you might see in your nightly sitcoms.
One of the big sticking points between the Sunnis and Shiites in Iraq is where the money has been spent over the last several years. We've pulled the data and mapped out where the international development projects are located.
You would think the Mexicans have a shot at World Cup glory ... that is, if you watch the Mexican boys teams. But the men typically disappoint. PRI's The World reporter Jason Margolis finds disillusioned Mexican fans have several theories why.
The Washington Redskins face growing demands to change their team's nickname, which many Native Americans say is offensive. The public debate is also putting pressure on other teams, like the Edmonton Eskimos, that also use native imagery.
President Barack Obama's climate policies have got a lot of attention recently. One initiative that has slipped under the radar, though, are so-called regional "climate hubs," designed to help farmers deal with global warming on a local level.
What's the outlook for two Guatemalans who've recently crossed the US-Mexico border? They say they're stuck in the middle, caught between a country that won’t let them stay and a country that gives them no future.