• November 14, 2012   BY Online DA 

    November is American Diabetes Month. To recognize it, the American Diabetes Association has launched the "A Day in the Life of Diabetes" initiative to show the growing impact diabetes has on American families and communities and to highlight how those with the disease live with it every day. Continue reading

  • July 27, 2012   BY Online DA 

    Zeke Miller of BuzzFeed, Jon Ward of Huffington Post and PBS NewsHour’s very own Travis Daub snapped panoramic photographs of campaign and political events over the last several months. Get a sense of what it would feel like to look around on the trail with these 360-degree images. Continue reading

  • May 23, 2012   BY Tom LeGro 

    Marking the one year anniversary of the devastating tornado that hit Joplin, Mo., a new exhibit, “Dear World, From Joplin With Love,” opened Saturday at the Spiva Center for the Arts. The collection of portraits by Robert X. Fogarty focuses on storm-affected residents, first responders, volunteers and city officials. Continue reading

  • April 19, 2012  

    In other news Thursday, bombers struck across central and northern Iraq, killing at least 30 people and wounding nearly 100. Half of the bombs hit security forces and government officials. In Afghanistan, President Hamid Karzai denounced photos showing U.S. soldiers posing with corpses of insurgents. Continue reading

  • April 18, 2012  

    Two photos published Wednesday in The Los Angeles Times — showing U.S. soldiers posing with the severed legs of a suicide bomber and the hand of a dead insurgent — drew severe condemnation from American officials including Defense Secretary Leon Panetta, who said it violates U.S. rules and “core values.” Jeffrey Brown reports. Continue reading

  • April 18, 2012  

    U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta condemned photos published Wednesday of soldiers posing with dead Afghan insurgents. Jeffrey Brown discusses how the latest in a series of U.S. humiliations might shape military efforts and U.S.-Afghan relations with The Washington Post’s Craig Whitlock and retired Army Col. Bob Killebrew. Continue reading

  • February 22, 2012   BY Tom LeGro 

    Mexican painter Frida Kahlo is internationally renowned for her iconic self-portraits. Upon her death in 1954, more than 6,500 personal photos were concealed. Some are now on display for the first time in the United States at Artisphere in Arlington, Va. Continue reading

  • September 7, 2011   BY Tom LeGro 

    In first days after 9/11, one photographer was allowed into Ground Zero in New York. Joel Meyerowitz spent months amassing roughly 8,000 images of the destruction and the heroic efforts at the site of the World Trade Center. Continue reading

  • June 6, 2011  

    Rep. Anthony Weiner, D – N.Y., went before cameras Monday to admit to sending sexually explicit photos and messages to several different women. Jeffrey Brown discusses the scandal with NewsHour Political Editor David Chalian. Continue reading

  • May 11, 2011   BY Tom LeGro 

    Bob Marley died of cancer on May 11, 1981, at the age of 36. The Jamaican reggae legend left behind a legacy that influenced many genres, pop culture and protest music. Continue reading

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