Charles Simic was named Poet Laureate last month by the Library of Congress. Born in Belgrade, Yugoslavia, he has authored 18 books and won numerous awards, including the Pulitzer. Simic reflects on his craft.
Marcel Marceau, a French artist who worked in silence and was best known for a character known as "Bip," died Monday at the age of 84. The NewsHour reflects on his contributions to his craft.
The book, "Where Valor Rests," tells the stories surrounding Arlington National Cemetery through the work of professional photographers. Contributors to the book talk about their most meaningful moments.
The family history Web site Ancestry.com contains 90 million military documents dating back to the first English settlement in Jamestown, Va. Company CEO Tim Sullivan and genealogist Craig Scott discuss the possible uses of the records.
After much pressure, documentary filmmaker Ken Burns agreed to add stories about Hispanics' role in World War II to his documentary, "The War." A Latino history professor and a film festival CEO give their views.
World Bank President Paul Wolfowitz said Sunday he would remain at his post, despite criticism over his involvement in securing a large pay increase for a female friend. An economic reporter details Wolfowitz's troubles.
The Tuskegee Airmen, America's first black military airmen, were awarded the Congressional Gold Medal on Thursday, 60 years after their participation in World War II.
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