By PBS NewsHour
At London’s Palace Theater, fans of J.K. Rowling can leap back into her now-familiar magical world of a certain boy wizard. In “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child,” a new stage play told in two parts, Harry is back, but…
By Mori Rothman, Melanie Saltzman, Saskia de Melker
Uncertainty prevails in Britain after Brexit has left immigrants feeling vulnerable. The service sector, a large part of the British economy, is also a big employer of foreigners, which means these workers may be hit hard. Hari Sreenivasan reports from…
London’s Tate Modern has become the most visited modern art museum in the world since its grand opening in 2000, drawing 5 million visitors a year. Renowned for its innovative architecture and use of interior spaces, Tate Modern is putting…
By Jill Lawless, Associated Press
Asked how his proposed policy to ban Muslims form entering the U.S. would affect London's first Muslim mayor, Trump told The New York Times that "there will always be exceptions."…
In our news wrap Friday, the latest numbers from the Department of Labor show that the U.S. economy added 160,000 jobs in April, short of the 215,000 many economists predicted, while unemployment remained flat at five percent. Also, early reports…
By Kamala Kelkar
Four hundred years after his death, which occurred on this day in 1616, fans of William Shakespeare are finding myriad ways to be or not to be celebrating his life.
By Corinne Segal
The Stratford Centre, a 24-hour shopping center in East London, might not be the first place you look for an example of the city's skate culture.
Banksy, the elusive artist behind million-dollar works of graffiti, may have been tagged: a new mathematical analysis claims to have identified the artist as Robin Gunningham.
By Phil Hirschkorn
Considered one of the greatest guitarists in rock 'n' roll history, Jimi Hendrix, who was from Seattle, amassed a following in London before he became famous in the U.S. Now, London officials have turned his last residence into a museum.
By Michael D. Regan
Days after British war planes began an expanded airstrike campaign against the Islamic State, a man on Saturday reportedly yelled "this is for Syria" before slashing at least one person with a knife in a London subway station.
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