Clarence Page argues the mere act of judgment is regarded as hatred in modern-day street lingo. Page then asks, if anyone who offers a critique of another now can be called full-blown hater, is there any language left to identify…
Correspondent Jeffrey Brown explores the words of Winston Churchill at a new Library of Congress exhibition.
Esa-Pekka Salonen, the young conductor of the Los Angeles Philharmonic, is trying to inject classical music with a fresh and exciting edge. Jeffrey Brown profiles the innovative music man and his efforts in Los Angeles.
Secretary of State Colin Powell arrived in Sudan Tuesday, hoping to pressure the Khartoum government to assist the delivery of aid to the war-torn Darfur region where U.S. officials worry 1 million people may die this year.
Essayist Roger Rosenblatt reflects on the release of photographs of inmate abuse at the Abu Ghraib prison in Baghdad and says that seeing is not always the only element in believing.
A lawsuit charging Wal-Mart with sex discrimination will move forward, a federal judge decided Tuesday, making it the largest private civil rights case in U.S. history.
Paul Solman of WGBH-Boston reports on a major Rembrandt exhibition.
As Father's Day approaches, essayist Anne Taylor Fleming says modern male heroes are not only the ones who fulfill the traditional stereotype of muscled masculinity.
Ray Charles, whose hits include "What'd I Say," "Georgia on My Mind" and "I Can't Stop Loving You," died Thursday of acute liver disease. Ray Suarez remembers Charles, who won over ten Grammy Awards during his musical career.
Pope John Paul II called on the United States to return sovereignty to the Iraqi people and reiterated his opposition to the war that toppled Saddam Hussein during a meeting with President Bush on Friday.
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