Given how the issue of institutional racism — from law enforcement to the Oscars to medical care — has moved to the center of public discussion, some are asking how might events have played out differently if the occupiers of Malheur Wildlife Refuge in Oregon had been black instead of white?
Many Americans are nervous about the incoming Trump administration banning Muslims from entering the US. That includes some Christians in the state of Georgia who've been helping Muslim refugees resettle in the US.
11 million. It's the estimated number of immigrants living in the US illegally. But how did we even get to that figure? From the public radio collaboration Fronteras Desk, reporter Adrian Florido finds out.
Poet and author Marjorie Agosin was born in the US but she and her family moved back to Chile when she was just 3-months-old. Then, when she was a teenager, they decided to move back to the US. They settled in Athens, Georgia. Agosin tells us the story of her first days in the US.
Hussein Mohamed hosts a radio show called Sagal Radio in Atlanta. His show is aimed at issues relating to the immigrant community from Africa, and he says one of them is the danger that Ebola is making people suspicious of all Africans.
There are pockets of Korean communities all over the US, places where food and culture make you think you're in Seoul. Chef Deuki Hong and food writer Matt Rodbard set out on a journey across America looking for Koreatowns. They wrote a cookbook about these places and the cuisine made there.
Hundreds of firefighters from all over the country battled the Rock Mountain Fire in northern Georgia this autumn. And southern hospitality helped them win the battle against the blaze: a local Conservative Jewish camp opened its doors to these crews.
NATO allies were united today in their condemnation of Russia's military actions in Georgia. But as The World's Gerry Hadden tells us, divisions within NATO may prevent the alliance from following its words with any concrete action.