A tornado and hailstorms hit east China's Jiangsu Province, killing at least 78 people. At least 500 people were injured — 200 critically — and search and rescue efforts are ongoing.Read More »
Seminar participants were hoping to conquer their fears by walking over hot coals. Instead, dozens a...
Flooding across West Virginia has killed at least 14 people and seriously damaged or destroyed more ...
Uncertainty generated by Brexit caused many investments to head south. The Dow Jones industrial aver...
The United Kingdom voted to leave the EU, 52 percent to 48 percent. But Scotland and Northern Irelan...
The vote was 52 percent to 48 percent in favor of leaving the EU. Global markets are down in the wak...
Media reports say a $14 billion settlement is imminent between Volkswagen and U.S. agencies over the...
Unions and employers both called for congressional action after the Supreme Court blocked White Hous...
More News From NPR
A California jury has ruled that the members of Led Zeppelin did not steal the melody that opens a seminal song in rock history.Read More »
Colombia's government and its largest guerrilla fighting group celebrated a bilateral agreement that will eventually disarm 7,000 rebels. It's the result of years of peace talks held in Havana, Cuba.Read More »
The iconic photograph, taken during one of the bloodiest battles of World War II, depicts Pvt. 1st Class Harold Schultz among others — not Navy Corpsman John Bradley, as was originally thought.Read More »
President Obama said the Supreme Court's deadlock on his immigration actions doesn't change his deportation priorities. But it does mean that voters will decide how to proceed.Read More »
A Baltimore court has acquitted Officer Caesar Goodson of second-degree murder in a case related to the death of Freddie Gray. Goodson drove the van that transported Gray.Read More »
The Supreme Court did not come to a decision on whether President Obama's move to shield millions of immigrants from deportation was constitutional.Read More »
After 71 hours and 8 minutes of flight time crossing the Atlantic, Solar Impulse 2 touched down in Spain. It's a big step toward the goal of circumnavigating the globe using only the sun's power.Read More »
In a 4-3 decision, the court ruled that the university's "race-conscious admissions program" is constitutional.Read More »
Should they stay or should they go? The United Kingdom votes today on whether to remain in the European Union. Votes are counted by hand, and the result likely won't be known until Friday morning.Read More »
Representatives stayed on the floor overnight, chanting and singing as they called for votes on gun control. They remained even after Republicans held an unrelated vote and adjourned the House.Read More »
The American Kennel Club says it is officially granting full status to the pumi, a herding breed originally from Hungary. It opens the door for the breed to compete at the Westminster Dog Show.Read More »
Two individuals have been flown out of the South Pole in the dead of Antarctic winter. It's only the third such evacuation ever conducted.Read More »
The party's just beginning in the champion city, where people are celebrating the end of Cleveland's sports curse. Crowds were packed so tight, parade vehicles could barely move.Read More »
Hastert will now be federal inmate number 47991-424 at the Rochester Federal Medical Center in Minnesota. He was sentenced to 15 months in a case involving hush-money paid to cover up sexual abuse.Read More »
Two corporations that were hired to assist Flint and advise on handling the water crisis are now accused of negligence, and officials say the damages could reach hundreds of millions of dollars.Read More »
Once the House was gaveled into session, Democrats shouted down the chair. Republican leaders recessed the House, but returned later in the day to vote on unrelated measures.Read More »
The Brazilian army says a soldier fatally shot the jaguar, which had slipped out of its leash shortly after it was displayed as part of an Olympic torch relay event in the Amazonian city of Manaus.Read More »
A U.S. judge in Wyoming said the Bureau of Land Management can't regulate hydraulic fracturing — because more than a decade ago, Congress specifically excluded fracking from federal oversight.Read More »
One of the two midrange ballistic missiles launched Wednesday appears to be the most successful test yet.Read More »
In front of more than 70,000 fans in Houston, Texas, the U.S. men's national soccer team was quite simply outmatched by the best team in the world.Read More »
Diablo Canyon's reactors are close to earthquake fault lines. Public concerns are split between the dangers of quake damage and of carbon dioxide gas released by the burning of fossil fuels.Read More »
Aggressive solicitations in Times Square have prompted the city to limit costumed characters to designated zones to protect the public.Read More »
Outrage greeted video that showed a trainer going up and down a row of employees, drawing clearly pained reactions from participants he was spanking.Read More »
A sick worker at the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station must be evacuated by plane at the height of the Antarctic winter. The current temperature is -70 degrees Fahrenheit.Read More »
Hundreds of people have evacuated their homes because of fires in California, New Mexico and Arizona. A heat wave across the region is contributing to the problem — and in some cases, setting records.Read More »
The Chicago-based aircraft manufacturer is the first major U.S. company to do business in Iran since sanctions were lifted earlier this year as part of the international nuclear accord.Read More »
International Olympic Committee President Thomas Bach says individual athletes will have chances to prove that they're "clean," in the face of doping allegations that have embroiled the Russian team.Read More »
The American Medical Association says some energy-efficient streetlamps interfere with circadian rhythms and also cause glare. It recommends that towns choose less intense, warmer-colored lights.Read More »
The Federal Aviation Administration said the first-of-its-kind regulations were necessary to keep manned aircraft and people on the ground safe.Read More »