A report from the north of Iraq, where the central government has taken back disputed territory from Kurdistan.
How the Communist party in Russia is trying to win over new, young comrades.
The investigative journalists and news organizations behind the "Paradise Papers," which exposed a previously unseen world of offshore accounts, hidden money and financial maneuvering at the highest levels of politics, business and finance.
The SPLC uses an act from 1870 to argue that the state of Mississippi has denied its black citizens equal access to education.
A group of farmers compete to produce the country's most genetically elite cows.
"Wolfenstein II," a video game set in an alternate universe where the Nazis won World War II and have colonized America.
How President Trump's attempt to dismantle the nuclear deal is being received in Iran.
The latest news on Jane Doe, an undocumented teen being held in federal custody.
Two years after the Aliso Canyon gas facility's toxic blowout, officials, experts and residents continue to disagree on the effect it had.
In an attempt to stay competitive in the race for Governor of Virginia, Republican candidate Ed Gillespie has begun courting the anti-establishment base.
Undocumented workers seek disaster assistance in the wake of wildfires in California wine country.
How Emmanuel Macron's battle with France's totemic unions could define his presidency.
Suroosh Alvi travels to South Korea to learn about a 13-foot-tall mechanical suit.
An outbreak of Hepatitis A is forcing the city of San Diego to contend with the issue of homelessness.
Spending 24 hours with firefighters working to calm the massive fires that continue to sweep through California.
Senator Ben Cardin discusses the Iran Nuclear Deal and its future under the Trump administration.
Firearms expert and former ATF official, Rick Vasquez, discusses bump stocks and the history behind them.
Touring Barbuda to find out what it's like to be on an island that is now uninhabitable.
Prototypes for Trump's border wall as seen from Mexico's side.
Visiting the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program, or HAARP, a military-built facility in the middle of the Alaskan wilderness.
Federal employees in San Juan say that there are not enough people on the ground to get everyone the help they need.
Following San Juan police during an overnight shift in the aftermath of Hurricane Maria.
Controversy arises when it is announced the Kurdish independence vote includes areas claimed by both the federal and regional governments.
A coal country activist documents mining activities that he believes are polluting the environment.
Marking the 3rd anniversary of the disappearance of 43 Mexican college students in Iguala; exploring the common occurrence of missing persons in Mexico.
A missionary advocates keeping solar energy in Indiana.
Examining the advanced satellite, GOES-16, which has been launched by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and produces the most detailed hurricane images ever recorded.
Nigel Duara learns more about the possibility of extinction for jaguars, who are being threatened by Trump's proposed border wall.
VICE News travels to the city of Raqqa in Syria to witness the battle to retake the ISIS stronghold.
A report on the St. Louis protests sparked by former police officer Jason Stockley's acquittal of killing a suspect; diving into data that shows when cops get charged for murder or manslaughter in fatal shootings.
A "Dreamer" must figure out how to pull her life back together following the Trump administration's DACA announcement and the destruction caused by Hurricane Harvey.
A report from the Virgin Islands following Hurricane Irma; examining the recent data breach at Equifax.
Houston residents deal with eight million cubic yards of debris following Hurricane Harvey.
Interview with a family that chose not to evacuate from Hurricane Irma's path; Turkish journalists face up to 43 years in prison.
Patty Crawford, former Title IX officer at Baylor University, explains the law's history; interviews with wounded Peshmerga soldiers who fought against ISIS.
As Texans deal with Hurricane Harvey's fallout, Roberto Ferdman examines what happened when officials ordered a second flood to save the city; the comeback of American Apparel founder Dov Charney.
The Trump administration plans to rescind DACA, a policy that allows undocumented immigrants who entered the U.S. as minors to receive a deferment from deportation and eligibility for a work permit; an immigration lawyer who is a DACA recipient.
Examining a controversial law and what it might reveal about the Trump administration's plans for immigration policy.
The shooting of a teenager by police in the Philippines and President Rodrigo Duterte's war on drugs.
As Bernie Sanders experiences renewed relevancy in the Trump era, Alexandra Jaffe explores what it means to feel the Bern in 2017; examining the impact of Apple opening up its devices to AR app developers.
One of Alaska's few certified veterinary pathologists examines the bodies of dead wildlife across the state; emergency services and communities respond to Hurricane Harvey's devastating floods.
Interviews with workers and business owners in St. Louis, where the minimum wage will revert back to $7.70 an hour.
Protests surrounding President Trump's campaign-style rally in Phoenix.
The history of special deferment offered to undocumented immigrants.
Freshmen students move in at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville.
Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) discusses the events in Charlottesville, Va., racism and President Trump; some U.S. cities step up the removal of Confederate statues.
Archeological excavations in East Jerusalem allegedly force Palestinians out of their homes; the Republican reaction to Trump's defense of white nationalists at Charlottesville, Va.
A deported father becomes unable to regain custody of his children in the U.S.; the country's remaining Robert E. Lee statues have the potential to spark future conflicts.
Correspondent Elle Reeve speaks with white supremacist leaders and counter-protesters in Charlottesville, Va.
Residents of Middletown, Ohio, discuss how the city should address reviving overdose victims; the "retail apocalypse" in the United States.
The controversy over online charter schools in Ohio; interview with "Queen of Scream" Melissa Cross, a 60-year-old singer who tours with some of the biggest names in hardcore music.
Katie Schmid, a transgender soldier, discusses the confusion surrounding the military's trans ban; an Arizona law prohibiting Mexican-American Studies programs in public schools heads to federal court.
Examining how the Japanese are preparing for a possible North Korean nuclear attack; the failed effort to unionize Nissan auto plant workers in Mississippi.
The Trump administration's war on leakers, with Pentagon Papers whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg; Baltimore residents call for a weekend cease-fire in response to a skyrocketing murder rate.
Amazon's hiring spree and the death of American retail.
Al Gore discusses his documentary "An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power"; examining worker shortages in the shrimping industry due to visa restrictions.
Grover Norquist explains his theory that vaping regulations could create a new bloc of young Republican voters; unrest in Venezuela following a controversial vote that gives President Nicolas Maduro's Socialist Party near-unlimited powers.
Lawyer Marc Randazza defends a neo-Nazi website publisher sued for starting an anti-Semitic trolling campaign; the distribution of legalized marijuana in Nevada.
Profile of Nicole Strickland, a tattoo-clad, 29-year-old mother who supports herself as a truck driver; President Trump's public attacks on Attorney General Jeff Sessions.
The refugee crisis escalates in Italy, where the majority of migrants are now coming from West Africa; a program offers drug addicts money for getting sterilized or long-term birth control.
Visiting a leadership summit for young conservative women; artist Trevor Paglen discusses his latest work.
The Trump family plans to open the first location of their new Scion hotel chain in the 12,000-person town of Cleveland, Miss.; the Trump administration's accomplishments in its first six months.
A Carrier factory in Indianapolis plans to lay off more than 600 employees; a new brick-laying robot promises to innovate the construction industry.
After one of its top officials is assassinated, Hamas escalates efforts to root out suspected informants in Gaza.
Former U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employee Bill Geer educates hunting clubs about climate change; an examination of how ancient Roman and Greek artwork was whitewashed.
Interviews with real doctors and an examination of health care costs in the U.S.; Nevada's governor endorses a state of emergency as its marijuana dispensaries are running low.
Despite a declaration of victory over ISIS in Mosul, air strikes and heavy gunfire continue to shake the city; a look ahead to the task of rebuilding Iraq's second largest city.
Special counsel Robert Mueller assembles a dream team for his probe into alleged Russian interference in the 2016 election and potential collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia; fighting the opioid crisis.
A report from Mosul, where Iraqi Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi has declared victory over ISIS; a group of former Navy SEALs and police officers investigate cases of alleged sex trafficking in the U.S.
The rise and fall of ousted national security adviser Michael Flynn.
Exploring how the GOP health care bill could impact the lives of disabled Americans.
Iraqi troops close in on ISIS's final stronghold in the country; examining the confusion and uncertainty around the Supreme Court's travel ban exemption.
A new app, Fresco, lets local TV stations crowdsource the gathering of news footage; the history of Medicaid.
The intensifying battle between ISIS-linked militants and Philippine armed forces in Marawi; an interview with Europe's Competition Commissioner, Margrethe Vestager, in the wake of Google's antitrust fine.
The replacement of in-person jail visits with video calls; the Supreme Court's decision on President Donald Trump's travel ban.
Comic Kumail Nanjiani and his wife discuss "The Big Sick," a new romantic comedy based on their courtship; the opioid crisis in Philadelphia.
Civilians try to escape Mosul's Old City as the fight against ISIS enters its final stretch in Iraq; the underground film scene in Saudi Arabia.
Investigating the "ISIS brides" held captive by the terror group during its last desperate days in Sirte, Libya; the anti-vaccination trend in Minneapolis' Somali community.
A report on the alleged torture and murder of gay men in the predominantly Muslim republic of Chechnya; a new card game asks players to rank the "blackness" of famous African Americans.
At Evergreen State College, racial tensions have led to protests, counter-protests and outcry over the school's response; the legal battle between Uber and Google over self-driving cars.
Mass protests in Moscow over one of the biggest urban resettlement plans in history; the first-ever "wellness summit" held by Goop.
ISIS militants make their last stand in western Mosul in Iraq; Attorney General Jeff Sessions' testimony before the Senate Intelligence Committee.
Tom Perriello seizes on Bernie-style outsider energy in an effort to win the Virginia Democratic primary for governor; the consequences of Prime Minister Theresa May's snap election for the U.K.'s Brexit strategy.
A report on the anti-fascist "Antifa" movement, known for its aggression at protests; James Comey's testimony before the Senate Intelligence Committee.
As scandal grips the Donald Trump White House, almost every staffer may need a personal lawyer; a mysterious sound plagues residents of Windsor, Canada.
British artist Cornelia Parker gathers inspiration for an artwork that sums up the 2017 general election; a corruption trial could bring down Brazil's President Michel Temer.
Hawaii's ambitious goals for energy independence and how Tesla's new solar facility fits into those plans; former attorney F. Lee Bailey discusses the Bill Cosby case.
President Trump's decision to pull out of the Paris climate agreement.
Reports on protests in Venezuela and a talk with opposition leader, Henrique Capriles; Trump and the Paris climate agreement.
The Philippine Army fights to retake Marawi, a city seized by ISIS-linked militants; young Mormons celebrate spring break in Duck Beach, N.C.
Visiting U.S. troops deployed as part of Operation Atlantic Resolve, a display of force against Russia; Saudi Arabia's first-ever Comic Con.
People discuss being dropped from the Public Service Loan Forgiveness program after previously being declared eligible; health insurers are likely to raise rates as the government considers whether to eliminate Obamacare subsidies.
Coverage of the Manchester Arena suicide bombing; guidelines that Facebook moderators use to police content.
Examining how the nuclear deal has affected the lives of ordinary citizens in Iran; the follies of past U.S. presidents in brokering peace between Israel and Palestine.
Visiting Saudi Arabia as the country awaits Trump's first foreign trip as president and a massive arms deal with the U.S.; the political impact of Fox News founder Roger Ailes.
Fighting and chaos in Libya could pave the way for an ISIS comeback in the country; examining the move to overturn Obama-era net neutrality rules.
Profile of Aramis Ayala, a Florida state attorney who refuses to seek the death penalty in capital cases; a 22-year-old blogger stops the global ransomware attack.
Getting a seat at the White House press briefing may depend on writing nice things about Donald Trump; using satellite photos to predict North Korea's next nuclear move.
Gay rights activists call for action over the alleged detention and murder of gay men in Chechnya; examining the Democrats' prospects for victory in the 2018 mid-term elections.
The collapse of the Venezuelan health system forces many to cross the border to seek care in Colombia; students react to Betsy DeVos giving a commencement speech at their historically black college.
Interview with a woman who escaped from Boko Haram militants after more than five years in captivity; a Montana resort town becomes the unexpected battleground for a campaign of neo-Nazi harassment.
Examining the 18 days leading to Michael Flynn's resignation as national security advisor.
A cybersecurity firm fights hackers; examining what it is like to be unemployed and underemployed in America.
Profile of French presidential candidate Marine Le Pen, a far-right nationalist who wants to abandon the Euro and curb immigration; the House Freedom Caucus and its shifting stance on health care reform.
The closing of a Navajo coal plant could have devastating effects on the nation's largest tribe; voting rights in Mississippi.
When Britain leaves the European Union in March 2019, its banks will lose their automatic right to trade in the rest of the continent, creating a major business opportunity for other European cities.
Examining the first 100 days of the Trump presidency.
White-nose syndrome, a bat-killing disease, spreads across the U.S. at an alarming rate.
Maine's governor asks President Trump to revoke a national monument; on the Libyan coast, hundreds of migrants die while trying to reach Italy.
A pro-Trump pastor's efforts to hold a gang summit on Chicago violence; examining North Korea's progress in developing a nuclear missile capable of reaching the U.S. mainland.
The challenges of getting scientists to run for political office; the Democratic candidate in Montana's special election, folk singer and cowboy poet Rob Quist.
Profile of French presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron; interview with former Italian prime minister Silvio Berlusconi.
A basketball coach sues the NCAA over a ban on convicted felons; Apple sets a new sustainability objective that could change the technology industry.
The Facebook killer and the rise of horrific crimes being broadcast on social media; the fear of filing taxes; rap group Run the Jewels.
North Korea's failed ballistic missile launch does not stop a celebration on the ground; Turkey's President Erdogan wins sweeping new powers.
Artist Genevieve Gaignard discusses "The Powder Room," her new solo show exploring racial identity in America; Turkish political cartoonists; a report from inside North Korea.
A doctor distributes aid to a drought-stricken town in Somalia; Quebec's maple syrup cartel.
ISIS fighters slowly lose their grip on the city of Mosul; the alt-right expresses shock over Trump's air strikes in Syria.
Examining the relationship between Russia and Syria; the environmental record of Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch.