Adapting the upbeat children’s show for Russian audiences in the ’90s proved an uphill battle in a country inclined to tragedy and melancholy. And then there was the Russian mafia.
Lewis Beale is a former staff reporter for the Los Angeles Daily News, Detroit Free Press and New York Daily News.
From 1917 to 1921 it became almost impossible to distinguish between the actions of right-wing vigilantes and the agents of the U.S. government.
Stephen Schulz is just one of many convicted by a legal system more committed to conviction rates and clearing dockets than to a search for truth.
Ervil LeBaron was a murderous white supremacist and religious fundamentalist, nine of whose followers were slaughtered in a 2019 cartel killing.
It’s been more than two decades since novelist Tom Perrotta left his most famous protagonist’s future an open question. Finally he fills in the blanks.
In 1892 a Port Jervis mob hanged a Black man. It caused a commotion, says historian Philip Dray, but not a reckoning.
Louis Le Prince was a pioneer and competitor of Thomas Edison. His sudden, mysterious disappearance from a Paris-bound train has never been explained. Until now…
Moscow’s most wanted man, Bill Browder, reveals what makes the Russian president tick in his new book, “Freezing Order.”
Stumped by a series of sordid murders in the early ’70s, Montana cops brought in a pair of FBI agents who were pioneering the new science of criminal profiling.
Every major social movement that exploded in the ’60s had its origins in the so-called sleepy Eisenhower years.