Supervising News Editors Joe Sterling and Sarah Aarthun on Saturday; Samira Jafari and Sarah Aarthun on Sunday - 404-827-1401
The second round of Egypt's elections will be held Saturday and Sunday, with Muslim Brotherhood candidate Mohamed Morsi facing off against former Mubarak Prime Minister Ahmed Shafiq.
Aung San Suu Kyi will make a speech in Oslo to accept the Nobel Peace Prize she was awarded in 1991, as part of her first trip outside Myanmar in 24 years.
Daily coverage of the major golf tournament.
The world's eyes are on Greece as they head to the polls a second time.
Coverage of the final day of the golf tournament.
A comprehensive look at the upcoming ruling expected from the Supreme Court on President Obama's sweeping health care law.
What four questions will the U.S. Supreme Court decide when it announces its decision on the health-care reform law that President Barack Obama championed?
What could the court do? What are the various scenarios? What are the odds of a 5-4 decision? How will Justice Anthony Kennedy decide? Will he be the key swing vote? Will deference to Congress make the difference?
Timeline -- key events in the life of the health care law.
PREVIOUSLY PUBLISHED ENTERPRISE
Jacob Stevens scrambled to new wife Clara's side moments after she was struck by a car and whispered desperate entreaties for her to live. But in his heart, he knew that Clara Heyworth, 28, would soon die. Blood from a wound on her head was spilling onto the road, Stevens said, and it was clear that she was seriously injured. "I don't think anyone can fix this," Stevens told friends that morning. "We all know this can't be fixed." A lawsuit filed Monday in Brooklyn federal court claims that the driver of the car that struck Heyworth was intoxicated, speeding and violating other traffic laws. But the civil suit -- which names the driver, Anthony Webb, and the New York City Police Department -- is far from open-and-shut.
Ibrahim Abdel-Wahab Abdel-Azeem is one of the last traditional craftsmen in Egypt making the oud, the guitar-like instrument heard in so much Arabic music.
Beedi-Industry-Child-Workers (with art)
Five-year-old Aliya thinks it is a game she must master quickly to be a winner. From the time she wakes up, until she goes to bed, Aliya watches her mother and all the girls and women in her neighborhood consumed in a frantic race: Making beedis - traditional hand-rolled Indian cigarettes.
POL-Obama-Economy (with art)
President Barack Obama is running against former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney, but the economy may truly be his greatest opponent. "It's not the only factor, but it's arguably the most important factor," said George Washington University associate professor John Sides, who has created a computer model to analyze the impact of the economy on the presidential campaign.
POL-Obama-Romney-Connecting (with art)
epublican presidential candidate Mitt Romney is a multimillionaire who wanted elevators for his luxury cars and whose wife wears $1,000 designer T-shirts. Barack Obama, even before being elected president, was an academic intellectual who made millions writing books and then became a professorial media darling who hobnobbed with Hollywood celebrities and Wall Street investment bankers. Yet each candidate accuses the other of being out of touch, unable to connect with everyday people. Just look at their gaffes last week over the ailing economy.
Since the recession, persistent unemployment has left middle-class life out of reach for millions of Americans. But few residents of Morris County, N.J., could have ever imagined they would end up on government assistance.
MED-Roberts-Bone-Marrow-Minority-Donation (with art)
Robin Roberts' battle against myelodysplastic syndrome, or MDS, is just beginning. The "Good Morning America" anchor will undergo chemotherapy before having a bone marrow transplant later this year. "Bone marrow donors are scarce and particularly for African-American women," Roberts wrote Monday. "I am very fortunate to have a sister who is an excellent match, and this greatly improves my chances for a cure." More than 10,000 people in the United States are diagnosed with blood-related disorders every year, according to the National Marrow Donor Program. Often the best treatment is a bone marrow transplant. During the procedure, a donor's stem cells are directly transfused into the sick patient's bloodstream. The patient's new cells multiply over time to create healthy bone marrow. Unfortunately, the chance of finding a match on the national registry is as low as 66% for African-Americans and other minorities, compared with 93% for Caucasians. Be the Match, the national registry, has 10 million potential donors, but only 7% are African-American. While the percentage is comparable to the overall African-American population in the United States (which is 12%), the registry is meeting only about a third of the needs for African-American transplants, said Dr. Jeffrey Chell, CEO of the National Marrow Donor Program.
TECH-Sea-Orbiter (with art)
It could be an alien spacecraft or a 21st century version of Captain Nemo's Nautilus from Jules Verne "20,000 Leagues Under the Sea," but in fact it's a live-aboard, ocean-going laboratory that could be exploring the seas as soon as late next year.
TECH-Apple-Siri-Conversation (with art)
You've probably seen the new Apple TV ads with actor John Malkovich having what looks like the most charming chat of his life with Siri, the voice-activated "personal assistant" on the iPhone 4S. To many other iPhone 4S owners, however, Siri isn't such a scintillating conversationalist. She oftens fails to understand what's spoken to her, and many of her responses are little more than lists of Google search results. Disappointed iPhone users have even filed a class-action suit against Apple, claiming that Siri doesn't work as well as advertised. That may be about to change, however.
TRAVEL-Lasting-Connections-Travel (with art)
The ever-increasing baggage fees, the full-body scans, the unpredictable delays: Much is made about the woeful mechanics of travel. Some travelers, however, pick up a lifelong souvenir well worth the stress of the airport before they even reach their final stop.
TRAVEL-Air-Travel-Snacks-Matter (with art)
When I didn't get my cookie, I almost started crying. No, this didn't happen when I was 5, 10 or even 15 years old. It was this past Christmas on an airplane bound for my home in New York, and I'm pretty sure this is the most embarrassing sentence I have ever typed. It's not as if I'm normally some sort of slavering baked goods fiend (though I do love those Biscoff on Delta. Pro tip: Ask for a lime wedge to squeeze on them) or an especially nervous air passenger. I fly frequently enough to earn medallion status, know all the tricks for zipping through security lines bearing various challenging food products and am rattled not by pockets of turbulence.
There's a movement under way among dads in America that's changing what you see on TV. Across the country, more and more are fed up -- and rising up against the stereotype of the inept, clueless father.