The FCC will vote February 18 on a plan that would open the cable-box market to companies like Apple, Tivo, Roku, and Google.
Ibtihaj Muhammad, a fencer, will make history when she competes at the Rio games.
With Tesla and Switch moving to town, the city unveils its tech ambitions.
The practice that allowed the car dealer to charge black, Pacific Islander, and Asian borrowers more is called “dealer markup.”
Nielsen reports black consumers in 2015 have reached a "tipping point" in their impact, especially online.
A group of state schools will test programs for helping first-year students succeed.
That the United States is losing its ethnic majority is now a familiar fact. The Census Bureau still dutifully updates…
An 18-hour drive around the state exemplifies the slow progress and remaining challenges this fast-growing group faces in running for office.
Grimm and Groot land in New York City’s Lower East Side and find new cultural and linguistic roots.
One woman’s plight to deal with trauma and mental illness landed her behind bars repeatedly, like scores of others trapped in the system without proper care.
Voters don’t agree on the country’s biggest problems, never mind the solutions.
A government task force has some old and new ideas on how to gradually and systematically reduce the prisoner ranks.
On Main Street in Columbus Junction, Iowa, newcomers have revitalized downtown with their blend of tradition and American culture.
In the past two decades, the growth in Hispanic-serving institutions has grown, but not kept up with demand.
When women leave the formal economy, they enter an "off-balance-sheet economy" where both women and the corporate world can miss out.
From joining the Peace Corps to becoming a firefighter, you can find jobs that will pay for your education.
Accusing leading presidential contenders of judging without knowing the realities of life as a Latino in his Iowa town, Jose Espinoza, 17, challenges them to visit.
With days to go before the first two primaries, the leading GOP candidate’s fate may come down to poll margins.
A new survey reveals just how much racial misconceptions can impact people at work.
The number of people living in the U.S. illegally has fallen to its lowest level in a decade, a new study finds, despite the campaign-trail rhetoric to the contrary.