Donald Trump's immigration plan is — like the candidate — flashy, strident and headline-grabbing. Fox News called it "an early Christmas gift" for immigration hawks. Conservative commentator Ann Coulter pronounced it "the greatest political document since the Magna Carta."
But some of those in the trenches of immigration reform say it's unrealistic and unworkable.
Donald Trump could write "Immigration Reform for Dummies." He makes a complex issue simple and sexy.
Former Saturday Night Live cast members Seth Meyers, Fred Armisen and Bill Hader are making TV together again. Tonight their new show, Documentary Now!, which features fake documentaries satirizing some of the most famous nonfiction films, premiers on IFC.
To sell the faux-class and seriousness of what's about to unfold, it's presented as a golden anniversary show of the best documentary films hosted by none other than Oscar-winner Helen Mirren.
The natural world is abuzz with the sound of animals communicating — crickets, birds, even grunting fish. But scientists learning to decode these sounds say the secret signals of African elephants — their deepest rumblings — are among the most intriguing calls any animal makes.
An unprecedented, class action lawsuit brought against one Southern California school district and its top officials could have a big impact on schools across the country.
On Thursday in Los Angeles, a U.S. District Court judge will preside over the first hearing in the suit against the Compton Unified School District. To understand the complaint, you need to understand Compton.
What if there were a way to take the waste heat that spews from car tailpipes or power plant chimneys and turn it into electricity? Matt Scullin thinks there is, and he's formed a company to turn that idea into a reality.
The key to Scullin's plans is something called thermoelectrics. "A thermoelectric is a material that turns heat into electricity," he says.
Originally published on Thu August 20, 2015 8:07 am
By Josh Rogers
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Robie's Country Store, in Hooksett, N.H. has become an almost ritual stop on the presidential campaign trail — one of those places where anyone is running is pretty much guaranteed to show up. The business isn't what it once was but presidential hopefuls keep showing up.
The store has stood on the bank of the Merrimack River, between Concord and Manchester, since 1887. When the candidates get there, most know what's expected.
There's a battle brewing between Facebook and the people who make professional videos on YouTube. Facebook has made video a priority over the past year and many of the most popular videos turn out to have originated on YouTube.
A lot of YouTube stars say Facebook is taking money right out of their pockets — and many of them are talking about big money.
You may see new customer service technology at the airport soon. It's part of an effort by federal agencies to make it easier for people to give the government feedback, according to the Washington Post.
The equipment has a simple design, and it looks more like it belongs in a playroom than in an airport.