Why a growing number of colleges and universities are becoming retail landlords.
People move to the Pacific Northwest to be near incredible natural beauty. But each year, wildfires and rising temperatures are making it harder to go outside.
Matthew Eledge and Elliot Dougherty of Omaha, Nebraska, needed a surrogate to carry their baby. They never expected she would turn out to be Matthew’s mother.
A Court Refused To Overturn The Conviction Of The Woman Who Encouraged Her Boyfriend To Kill Himself
Michelle Carter’s lawyers had appealed to Massachusetts’ highest court to have her involuntary manslaughter conviction vacated in the case of Conrad Roy’s death.
“I don’t understand why the administration wouldn’t want us to put out something that’s factual,” said Plainfield High School alum Kyra Howard.
“For all his bluster and tweeting, Donald Trump cannot stop us from moving forward in our states,” Washington’s governor told BuzzFeed News.
The attorney for Anna Chambers, the alleged victim, told BuzzFeed News that "nothing has changed in terms of what happened to Anna on that night.”
Throughout the 2000s, America's most influential newspaper celebrated R. Kelly as a pop genius and downplayed the horrific reports coming out of Chicago.
Michelle Hadley never thought she had enemies, until she was framed for a heinous crime.
If the American dream isn’t possible for upwardly mobile white people anymore, then what am I even striving for?
Step by step, I shuffle forward amid the mass of bodies, waiting to get inside.
“It was like an episode of Black Mirror,” said Matthew Herrick, whose high-profile lawsuit alleges that Grindr looked the other way while his ex-boyfriend tormented him.
Michael has a lot of student debt — almost $100,000 at this point — and he’s trying to free himself from it the only way he knows how: getting another degree. An excerpt from journalist Reniqua Allen's It Was All a Dream.
“The only emergency on the border is a humanitarian one caused by this administration’s war on children,” said House Judiciary Committee chair Jerry Nadler.
“He’s bitching about me spending $25 on a pedicure, and then I come to find out that it was my $25.”
"When we see those women in their seats on Capitol Hill, it feels like one of us is making decisions.”
James E. Jensen, whose alleged abuse of school athletes was detailed in a BuzzFeed News story, also faces separate state charges of possessing child porn.
What it was like to live in the US in this tumultuous year.
The true crime features and other gripping stories that shocked us in 2018.
BuzzFeed News has confirmed that the cleric was ousted from a second mosque for alleged bad behavior — but his current employer is sticking by him.
They also accused Customs and Border Protection of violating its own policies by not summoning medical assistance immediately when she fell ill.
These BuzzFeed News stories show how the rise of the #MeToo movement has changed the US — and how far we still have to go.
A high school athletic trainer claimed his unorthodox treatments would change players’ lives. Dozens of victims say school officials, including one who’s now a state lawmaker, kept “Doc’s” secrets.
The former first couple revisited their first date and major political moments onstage. But is anybody nostalgic for the Clintons?
We don’t live on death row; we wait to die.
The success has inspired victims to launch fundraisers of their own. These efforts reveal how much saying #MeToo can cost you.
A group of fraternities and sororities said the Ivy League school’s policy gives students more freedom to join the Ku Klux Klan than an all-male or all-female social club.
“I was like, ‘I feel violated. This feels wrong. But I don’t know if it’s illegal.’” This woman's case has exposed a loophole in rape laws.
“It was a shock and it was heartbreaking, but I feel like sometimes when you have that negative reaction, it can energize people. We saw that with the Trump election.”
"It Is Going To Get A Lot Worse": 8,000 Australians From A Single Town Are Evacuating Because Of A Fire
"If it was me, I'd go right now, straight away," said state disaster coordinator Bob Gee.