National News

This 11-year-old boy lives with his family in a Roma settlement in Belgrade. "He and his brothers and sisters are without documents, but he had this amazing confidence," Constantine says.

Eye On The Invisible: A Photographer's Quest To Spotlight The Stateless

Where do you call home?

It seems like a simple question. But for ten million people around the world, there is no easy answer: They are stateless. They lack basic documents like a passport or a national ID card. And so they may not be able to go to school, hold a job, own land, get health care.

Photographer Greg Constantine calls them "Nowhere People" — that's the title of his new book, which documents the daily lives these individuals.

Ford Workers Approve Contract With UAW By Slim Margin

Ford workers narrowly approved a new four-year contract, wrapping up five months of negotiations between the United Auto Workers union and Detroit automakers.

The UAW said late Friday that Ford's contract passed with a 51.4-percent vote. The agreement covers 53,000 U.S. hourly workers at 22 plants.

The giant roundworm, <em>Ascaris lumbricoides</em>, shows its three serrated lips.

Can A Parasitic Worm Make It Easier (Or Harder) For A Woman To Conceive?

The giant roundworm looks a lot like an earthworm. It's pinkish, up to a foot long and can live for two years.

Immigration Activists March To Save Millions From Deportation

As President Obama tries to save his plan to shield some five million people from deportation, immigration activists have been marching and planning more demonstrations to support him.

Protesters rallied Friday in more than 20 cities, including Washington, DC, New York and Chicago. Actions are scheduled in nine other locations over the weekend.

They say they are mobilizing their constituents to fight for relaxed immigration enforcement because two courts have delayed the president's orders.

Doug Hughes speaks to the media after appearing in federal court in May.

Gyrocopter Pilot Who Landed On Capitol Lawn Pleads Guilty

Florida mailman and gyrocopter pilot Doug Hughes has pleaded guilty to one felony for his campaign-finance reform caper last April. He landed his flying machine on the Capitol lawn before authorities apprehended him.

He meant to deliver individual letters to all senators and House members, urging them to clamp down on superPACs, "dark money" groups and millionaire donors. That didn't work out. He was arrested; Capitol police confiscated the letters and prosecutors hit him with six charges.

"All we're doing is saying what has happened in the past 25 years has been perpetrated 100 percent of the time against Americans and other European entities, by the populations coming from Muslim-dense countries," Thomas Maurer said.

Iowans Voice Fear, Support Of Syrian Refugees

There's a fierce political debate underway about how the U.S. should respond to refugees fleeing terror.

Presidential candidates have weighed in, with many Republicans calling for keeping refugees from Syria, or other countries with an ISIS presence, out of the U.S.

Ancient grains in the mix:<em> Cooking Light's</em> Shaved Apple and Fennel Salad with Crunch Spelt prepared by Dunn and Patton.

Thanksgiving Trend Watchers Test Recipes So You Don't Have To

For those who like to try new recipes at Thanksgiving, let Clay Dunn and Zach Patton be your guides. They're the couple behind the food blog, The Bitten Word, and every year before the holiday, they scan 10 leading food magazines to identify recipe trends.

Do you know if you paid any fees when rolling over a 401(k)?

When Fees Attack: Rolling Over A 401(k) Can Trigger Big-Time Charges

Each year Americans pay billions of dollars in fees when they roll over their retirement accounts — and those fees can be hard to see.

Elizabeth Merry, 49, a marketing manager at a technology company, has saved up $150,000 in a 401(k) there. At the end of the year, though, she's leaving her job, and so she was thinking about rolling over that money into an IRA with the help of her financial adviser with Ameriprise Financial. She pays him $1,000 a year to manage her money.

Addiction counselor John Fisher says prescriptions for medicines to help people wean themselves from opioid drugs are part of the appeal of the clinic he operates in Blountville, Tenn.

When Drug Treatment For Narcotic Addiction Never Ends

Opioids have a stranglehold on parts of the U.S. And where addictive pain medicines are the drug of choice, clinics for addiction treatment often follow.

Sometime these are doctor's offices where patients can get painkiller-replacement drugs, such as Subutex and Suboxone.

WaterAid's video — "If Men Had Periods" — was one of three Golden Radiator winners this year.

Radiator Awards Salute 'Manpons,' Freezing Norwegians, Sad Babies

People in matching shirts collecting supplies to send overseas. Attractive singers coming together to perform a song with patronizing lyrics. Various shots of forlorn people.

It's all in the 2012 music video "Radi-Aid: Africa for Norway," encouraging Africans to collect radiators to send to sad, freezing Norwegians. It's a spot-on parody of the most cringe-inducing aspects of fundraising appeals. (Sample lyric: "In Norway kids are freezing./It's time for us to care./There's heat enough for Norway/If Africans would share.")