We talk with Tony Yapias, former director of the Utah Office of Hispanic Affairs, and Mark Alvarez, an immigration attorney in Salt Lake City about how the vigilante-type activity is intended to incite fear in the Latino communities.
Don Merrill, of Salt Lake City, Utah, was frustrated with just one small aspect of his credit card company?they wouldn't stop sending those convenience checks in the mail. But after a year of trying, he found a way to make them.
When the U.S. Bureau of Land Management auctioned oil/gas drilling leases in Salt Lake City last month, Tim DeChristopher, a University of Utah student, won $1.7 million dollars worth of land rights. The problem: he never had any intent of paying for it.
U.S. Air Force pilot Dick Sherwood flew over Hiroshima half an hour after the U.S. dropped an atomic bomb on the city in August 1945, and the experience turned him into a fighter for peace, as Correspondent Jenny Brundine has the story.
Big data has been the catchphrase of the week since the story broke about NSA surveillance. But what exactly is big data and what does the collection of big data mean for the future? Anchor Marco Werman talks with author, Viktor Mayer-Schonberger.
London residents are being asked to give blood, ride their bikes and make deliveries in the dead of night, just some of the inconveniences they're being asked to consider as the city tries to prepare for the upcoming Summer Olympics. Keep calm and carry on, as they say.
As the Republican Party prepares to nominate its first Mormon candidate for president next week, there's growing interest in Mormon practice -- especially young Mormons serving missions around the world. Though numbers are down from the 1990s, many young Church members are still going abroad.
When four Mormons went on their mission trips to China, they unlocked a passion for Chinese music. They learned new instruments that have allowed them to present a completely different type of music from anything heard in the United States.
The Supreme Court ruled Thursday that companies cannot patent parts of naturally-occurring human genes, a decision with the potential to profoundly affect the emerging and lucrative medical and biotechnology industries.
Geography, it turns out, is a key determiner in whether low-income children can improve their socio-economic status by the time they become adults. That's a key finding of a new research report from researchers at Harvard and the University of California, Berkeley.
Russia today began locking down the southern city of Sochi, a month before the Winter Olympics get underway. Tens of thousands of police and army troops are being deployed in and around the Black Sea resort. So can Russia provide security without suffocating the Olympic atmosphere?
Canadian Omar Khadr was just 15 when he allegedly threw a grenade in Afghanistan that injured Sergeant Layne Morris and killed another American. Now Khadr is suing the Canadian government for $20 million and Sergeant Morris intends to stop him from using that money.