When an accountant decided to call foul on Halliburton’s financial record-keeping, he thought he was doing the right thing. He spent 10 years fighting for the courts to agree.
An investigation into the steady dismantling of safety nets for injured workers.
The barely monitored use by cops of flashbangs, or military-style grenades.
Michael Brown beat the odds by graduating from high school before his death—odds that remain stacked against black students in St. Louis and the rest of the country.
How a major American company helped bring Charles Taylor to power in Liberia.
When Carmen Segarra was hired to examine Goldman Sachs for the New York Fed, she bought a small recorder and began taping her meetings. Here is what she found before she was fired.
Listen to the radio version of this story from This American Life.
How a Chinese national, with the help of a suspected spy, disappeared with laptops and hard drives that may have contained sensitive information from the Arizona Counter Terrorism Information Center.
A reporter encounters the echoes of family and the struggle for civil rights in Mississippi.
For many, the answer from the state is “yes.” An investigation into what legally determines a person’s ability to parent.
Sixty years after Brown v. Board of Education, Southern schools have been resegregated.
There are 45,000 service members missing in action from WWII and other wars who experts say are recoverable. Last year, the U.S. brought home 60 of them.