Surprisingly not clickbait conversations with Jane Goodall and other inspiring women leading the fight against climate change around the world.
One of our correspondents travels to San Francisco to report on the Global Climate Action Summit and what is being done to stop the rising seas from engulfing us all.
This past week the public prosecutor of Saudi Arabia tweeted that “producing and distributing content that ridicules, mocks, provokes and disrupts public order, religious values and public morals through social media” will be punishable by up to five years in prison and an $800,000 fine.
Imagine you’re a refugee, or an immigrant, living in the United States. You work hard every day, delivering food so that you can make enough money to provide for your family, something I think most Americans can relate to. One day, you get a call to deliver food to a place you’ve gone to many times before. When you arrive however, they ask to see I.D. You can’t provide what they are asking for , you’re arrested.
What noise a walrus makes, how humpback whales have whiskers, why whale watching is important, and other ocean questions you maybe never thought to ask.
The Jesuits at the University of Central America carry on the legacy of Daniel Berrigan, S.J. and other anti-war activists.
For the 25th anniversary of World Press Freedom Day, the U.N. tackles fake news and censorship, and the paper gets maybe a little too far into our feelings.
Although for some of us Earth Day brings to mind little more than a vague memory of Jane Goodall, environmentalism is not just beleaguered blue whales or the plight of the panda.
On Thursday March 8, the world got a little bit weirder as the North Korean delegation to the U.S. announced that their supreme leader (are we living in a superhero action movie?), Kim Jong-un, invited U.S. president, Donald Trump, to meet with him in North Korea. It got even crazier when the White House released a press statement later that day stating that the president had accepted the invitation.
It has been over a year since the FBI first informed us that our election was hacked by agents of the Russian government. It was revealed that potentially a member of the Trump team, maybe even the president himself had colluded with Russia agents to give himself a boost over Hillary Clinton in the 2016 Presidential election. Results have been relatively inconclusive over the past year. At the start of this investigation, Special Counsel Robert “Sherlock Holmes” Muller was assigned to oversee the investigation into whether or not the Trump campaign did in fact commit treason.