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Lithgow had two inspirations for his one-man Broadway show, "Stories by Heart": his father, and an 80-year-old story book titled "Tellers of Tales."
For a two-week window of time every February, the setting sun hits Horsetail Fall in Yosemite National Park, creating a glowing stream of water.
Early reviews call the film "exhilarating," but also "groundbreaking."
Ava DuVernay is reshaping Hollywood. In this premiere episode, Geoff Edgers follows DuVernay as she put the finishing touches on "A Wrinkle In Time". They talk about her childhood, #MeToo...
It is the content of treatment that is likely to make a difference, writes Bachaar Arnaout, rather than the setting where it is delivered.
Housing prices have made Denver the second least affordable city in the country for teachers.
Hunter sings the blues, and he sings soul, too — two genres that trade in heartache and hard times.
The former slave who became a prominent abolitionist was born in 1818. He never knew his actual birthday, so he selected Feb. 14.
This Valentine's Day, a conversation with Stanford University sociologist Michael Rosenfeld and Bumble CEO Whitney Wolfe about the landscape of online dating apps.
Claudia Yellin, a woman of many communities, was everyone's protector.
Nearly 50 years after their romance ended, Elizabeth Marcus writes about visiting her first love.
"War doesn't just leave behind destroyed buildings or corpses, it leaves behind a long-term effect on people's minds," BBC reporter Sahar Zand says.
For some, flowers and chocolates may be staples of Valentine's Day. But what about being serenaded on a romantic gondola ride?
Thousands of families across the country have been living in hotels, and the Federal Emergency Management Agency had been picking up the tab.
Infrastructure is how we remain one of the world’s great cities, writes Dan McNichol.
Is it possible to feel bereft at the loss of one’s tax preparer? asks Peter Guthrie. Yes, when you've shared laughs and stories over at least a dozen years.
There's been a steady shift in how many Americans prefer to live: a growing preference for walkable communities, urban centers and traditional Main Streets.
"It's embarrassing, truly, that we have to do something like this," says Sedgwick County District Court Chief Judge James Fleetwood.
Even as we watch what's happening in Pyeongchang, there are other athletes now working toward the next Summer Games.
About 5 percent of people in the U.S. suffer from the form of depression brought on by the dark days of winter.