“Suffering the Silence” is aimed at enabling those with chronic illness to discuss their illness publicly and on their own terms.
By Corinne Segal
Tyrone Turner, a National Geographic photographer who grew up in New Orleans, documented New Orleans' culture of celebration and the families that have helped it survive in the 10 years since Hurricane Katrina.
Lebanese protesters clashed with police over the weekend, fed up with the government’s inability to collect trash over the past few weeks. But the protests turned to mocking when security forces erected a concrete wall around government buildings in Beirut.
By Corinne Segal
We've seen them glowing on New York City theater billboards, Las Vegas casinos and Hong Kong high-rises. They cast unbidden light and shadow into restaurants and homes, and are a part of the daily scenery for millions. But neon signs, once a vital part of…
When photojournalist Danielle Villasana first met Tamara in the spring of 2013, she had no idea where their friendship would lead.
The annual Perseid meteor shower lit up the sky Wednesday night even brighter than previous years since 2007, with “no moonlight to upstage the power.”…
A massive wild fire that started last Wednesday in Northern California grew quickly to 60,000 acres Monday, according to California’s Department of Forestry and Fire Protection website. So far, it’s only 12 percent contained.
Tens of thousands of spectators gathered today to watch an annual pony swim, now in its 90th year, from Assateague Island to Chincoteague Island on Virginia's eastern shore.
By Kathleen McCleery
At 5:29:45 a.m. Mountain Time on July 16, 1945, a 19-kiloton explosion was set off that would portend the end of World War II. Today, the site of the world’s first atomic bomb test is a National Historic Landmark. The…
Dadaab in Kenya is the world’s largest refugee camp. With more than 350,000 people -- the population of New Orleans proper -- it’s more like a little city.
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