This time of year, it can be hard to avoid colds — especially at the office when the people next to you are sneezing and coughing away.
The Japanese composer, pianist and drummer joins Here & Now's Robin Young to talk about his life in music.
Barack Obama was a young U.S. Senate candidate when he burst onto the national stage with his keynote address at the Democratic National Convention in 2004.
The group is known for its joyous sound and raucous stage shows. But its new release, "11 Short Stories of Pain and Glory," goes deep.
"Fat is vital to life, and because fat is so important, nature tries to protect it," said Sylvia Tara, author of "The Secret Life of Fat."
Sharif El-Mekki says seeing more black men in teaching roles could help close the achievement gap for black boys.
New York Times photographer Tyler Hicks, who's just back from Iraq, tells us what he saw as Iraqi forces try to retake the city from ISIS.
President-elect Donald Trump would not be the first U.S. president to have an unlikely friendship with a controversial world power.
"I think it's a really open question," security analyst Jonathan Schroden tells Here & Now's Meghna Chakrabarti.
The Bravo TV executive behind "Real Houswives" and host of "Watch What Happens Live" sits down with Here & Now's Robin Young.
Without formal training in recognizing domestic abuse, salons in the state will not be able to renew their operating licenses.
"He's a complicated person within the movement," sociologist Robert Futrell said of how Roof is viewed among white supremacists.
Dale Maharidge traveled the country interviewing America's working poor, and said many of the people he met were "very astute about how to survive" in the current economy.
Matt Slaughter, dean of the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth College, discusses how much weight Trump's words carry, and how they can affect economic markets.
In 1924 a Connecticut prosecutor saved a suspect from the gallows, in a case of justice that's taught today in law books.
"It was like I had ESP, and I was actually overcome by the stream of emotion from all of the people around me," author John Elder Robison said.
A new Reuters investigation found that even with the water crisis, there are places elsewhere in the U.S. with more dangerous lead poisoning than Flint.
Batteries come in all sorts of shapes and sizes. The largest in New England, and once the world, was built 45 years ago and is still working.
For more than 30 years, several dozen developmentally disabled men were consigned to work in a turkey processing plant in a small Iowa town.
"Opportunity disregarded," is the way author Bob Mehr describes the band's career, which started when they formed in Minneapolis in 1979 and ended when the broke up in 1991.