Some Christians are distancing themselves from the term “evangelical” even if their beliefs remain unchanged.
The ongoing conflict in Egypt has deep roots in history, religion, politics and economics. But journalist Nafeez Mosaddeq Ahmed says another underlying cause is a growing resource crisis--shortages of food, water, energy, and a booming population.
El Nuevo South. That's how some refer to the recent influx of Latinos to places like South Carolina, Arkansas, and Georgia. The changing demographic has sparked racial tensions. But the city of Dalton, in northwest Georgia, has a different story.
It's unclear whether Congress will pass immigration reform this year, but one neighborhood in Chicago thinks reform may represent a way to revive its ethnic identity.
After winning Major League Baseball's home run contest this week, Cuban-born Yoenis Cespedes was interviewed by ESPN's Pedro Gomez. Gomez was blasted by many on Twitter for speaking Spanish. Host Marco Werman speaks with Gomez about the angry reaction.
11 million. It's the estimated number of immigrants living in the US illegally. But how did we even get to that figure? From the public radio collaboration Fronteras Desk, reporter Adrian Florido finds out.
When Ecuador-born Gaby Pacheco was in 8th grade in Miami, she realized she and her sisters weren't US citizens. But instead of hiding, Pacheco became an activist and at 28, she's still fighting to get immigration reform through Congress.
China has announced it will end its one-child policy. Here's a look at the costs, from forced abortions, involuntary sterilizations and property seizures of people who dared to challenge the system.
A new survey conducted by the BBC is challenging traditional notions of social class in Britain. Instead of the traditional three, sociologists say its more accurate to speak of seven different classes in Britain.
For the first time ever, wind power was the top source of electricity in Spain over the last three months. So says the country's wind power association.
In the Midwest, where the immigrant population has soared in recent years, Latino farmers are breaking through cultural and language barriers to run their own farms. A new US government project is also supporting them along the way.