For those unable to visit a spot on the 3,000-mile-long, 70-mile-wide path of totality, you’re in luck. In partnership with NOVA, NewsHour will be streaming the solar eclipse event all afternoon.
When confronted with genetic evidence suggesting someone isn't “pure blood,” as white supremacists put it, they do not cast the person out of online communities. They bargain.
By PBS NewsHour
Events in Charlottesville last week prompted the tech community to take steps against hate speech. Companies like Google have stopped hosting white nationalist websites, and Facebook and Twitter have shut down known white nationalists’ accounts. Cindy Cohn of the Electronic…
“The President of the United States is a Known Racist and Nazi Sympathizer,” read an artist's projection on the side of the Trump International Hotel.
By PBS NewsHour
Numbers and algorithms aren’t just useful to mathematician Eugenia Cheng -- they’re exhilarating. That’s why she’s on a mission to help transform math’s notoriously boring reputation in education into one of thrilling wonder and creativity. Cheng gives her humble opinion…
By Joshua Barajas, Erica R. Hendry
In a statement, the White House said "White House Chief of Staff John Kelly and Steve Bannon have mutually agreed today would be Steve's last day. We are grateful for his service and wish him the best."…
President Trump made a series of statements at Trump Tower about the participants in the deadly weekend protests in Charlottesville. The NewsHour's P.J. Tobia, who was at the protests, offers a fact check on the president's account.
By Joshua Barajas
An image that appeared to capture a member of an anti-fascist group beating a U.S. police officer with a club during a “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, is fake.
President Trump defended the timing and content of his initial statements on the violence in Charlottesville at an impromptu news conference Tuesday -- seeming to backtrack on remarks he made Monday -- after reportedly being frustrated at the coverage of…
By Lisa Desjardins
White supremacists, neo-Nazis and others have protested the removal of Confederate monuments. But the Confederate general Robert E. Lee himself never wanted such monuments built.
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