A family confronts a terrible loss.
Welcome to America's fastest shrinking city.
Good to you vs. good for you
One Janesville family endures through unemployment
An Indonesian street musician sings for personal change.
A parent seeks the father who abandoned him.
An affadavit offers hope to one Filipino Amerasian.
Some servicemen paid for "wives" but didn't want "families."
Lee reinvents her family in the face of Alzheimer's.
Lee makes mischief with fellow Alzheimer's patients.
Growing cagey in the unit, Lee finds ways to keep others on their toes.
Jessie Little Doe describes her initial resistance to working with a white linguist.
The Wampanoag people are recovering ancestral stories and writing original songs in their language.
A new generation is breathing life into what was once thought to be a lost language.
Desperately seeking Southern hospitality.
No pride in prejudice.
Finding common ground through discrimination.
Catador Tiao in a pose reminiscent of David's painting "The Death of Marat."
Suelem has worked as a garbage picker since she was 7 years old.
For Valeria, art making has been a bittersweet experience.
Bandleader Javier Pena coaches trombone player Jary through a rough patch in practice.
Percussionist Melissa's mother has no regrets about how she raised her daughter.
Despite a difficult childhood, soprano Nancy enjoys her work and life today.
Filthy streets and beaches jeopardize the health of Denick and his friends.
Homeless youth in Haiti are twice-orphaned: first from family, then by government.
For Nickenson, a hard life has left him scarred, with little hope.
The team struggles with "the Lift" in order to take it to the next level.
Are the members of the Stockholm Arts Swim Gents "man" enough to give up wetsuits?
Synchronized swimming is offered as the answer to existential angst.
Judicial candidate Don Luce records a campaign message.