Ethiopian photographer and educator Aïda Muluneh is showcasing the culture of her birth country in a series of 12 photographs displayed at more than 300 bus stops across Boston, New York, Chicago and Abidjan, Ivory Coast.
It's an added question for the holiday this year as social-distancing measures in place all over the world are preventing big, in-person gatherings.
Hundreds of thousands of immigrants are deported from the US each year, and many of them leave behind US citizen spouses and children. Here's how two families have changed their holiday traditions after the deportations of their husbands and fathers.
The spooky, interactive experience uses archival audio and video, as well as original art, to trace different periods in the history of Puerto Rico, from the 16th-century Spanish colonization through the United States takeover in 1898 and, finally, Hurricane Maria.
After 42 years as a stateless Rohingya refugee, one Chicago man became a US citizen this summer.
Devotees believe that a single hug from Amma — known as a “universal mother” plugged into a divine, infinite energy source — can heal the world.
Can you teach Italian children to sing like American R&B divas? Cheryl Porter can.
More than 50 years later, the Democratic Party’s national convention of 1968 continues to haunt the party and cast a shadow over American politics.
Many New Yorkers may not know David Hosack's name, but they wouldn't recognize their city without the public institutions he founded or influenced.
There are more than 20 portals in about 15 different countries. At designated times they connect.
Rats and humans have lived together forever. So why do we keep trying to kill them? We take a look at a few places that are rethinking pest extermination.