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September 12, 2017
An uncle who agreed to take in his undocumented nephew becomes a target for federal immigration agents. That's our top story today. Also, why many in West Virginia are looking beyond coal to new jobs in the solar industry. Plus Cuba's most trusted meteorologist.
Stories in this Edition
Basque sheep herders left their mark in remote forests across the American West across nearly a century. Now their words are being lost to climate change.
The Nobel laureate shares power with the military and the ethnic majority in Myanmar doesn't recognize the Rohingya people as having legitimate status.
As Hurricane Irma approached, many Cubans found this forecaster's absence more worrying than the storm. So he came out of retirement.
Florida utility representatives say parts of the state will require a "wholesale rebuild of our electrical grid" after Hurricane Irma left millions without power. How can Florida and other states build electrical grids that are resilient to natural and other disasters?
Janet Napolitano, now presidents of the University of California, explains why she is suing a department she once led.
The surrendered firearms have included weapons from the 1800s and World War I and II, part of a three-month amnesty allowing Australians to turn in unregistered guns without penalty.
On Sept. 25, Iraqi Kurds will be holding a referendum over whether they establish an independent Kurdish state.
West Virginia's economy has long been reliant on coal. But as coal jobs dry up, many are looking for jobs beyond coal.
The case of a Dutch tourist who was imprisoned in Myanmar for unplugging a loudspeaker has people talking about the ear-splitting level of noise.