The U.S. watchdog in charge of overseeing the billions of dollars the U.S. is spending to rebuild Afghanistan finds an $11 million prison with broken walls, a missing fence and a trail of graft.
Plans to build the Keystone XL pipeline are on hold,but there are very few answers about the health risks involved in moving that kind of oil, as pipeline accidents in Michigan and Arkansas are demonstrating. WhoWhatWhy takes a look.
The sharing of nuclear weapons technology is part of the “Special Relationship” between the U.S. and U.K., but does the extent of it amount to a violation of the global ban on sharing atomic secrets? And is it encouraging nuclear powers like Pakistan to do the same? WhoWhatWhy takes a closer look.
Is accused Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev’s right to a fair trial being eroded by the litany of leaks around the case? WhoWhatWhy takes a look.
Long shot or not for the White House, New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s tactical response to the Bridgegate fiasco offers a master class on insulating a candidate from crisis.
Mosquitoes have spread diseases that killed more people than all of history’s wars. Now they’re coming with the potentially fatal dengue fever.
If you’re not big on the idea of antibiotics injected into your chicken dinner, you may be even less so after reading our story.
When Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant released radioactive plumes to the air, US sailors were there to help. Now, who is helping them?
As tensions in Crimea and eastern Ukraine escalate, it’s a safe bet that most Western eyes have not been on Bulgaria. Yet the country—with its seven million people—may prove to be a crucible of the confrontation between East and West.
In this lengthy review of the newly-released but heavily-redacted government inspectors general report on the Boston Marathon Bombing, we read carefully between the lines and find some astonishing possibilities.
We are seeing more dogs bred to develop exaggerated features, leaving the animals in chronic pain, or with respiratory issues, heart defects, and even seizures.
The story behind the story: Liz Wahl and her high-profile fallout with the Kremlin’s Russia Today.
For the people of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the Atomic bomb was nothing short of cataclysmic. But Americans were shown a sanitized version of the devastation, and for many years, photographic evidence of the real damage was locked away. The final part of our three part series on the Atomic Cover-up.
The second installment of our series on how the worst devastation caused by the Atomic bomb was deliberately concealed from Americans for decades.
The people of Hiroshima and Nagasaki suffered unspeakable horrors. But some in the U.S. government didn’t want Americans to see the worst of it. The first in a three-part series.