A remote campground in southwest New Mexico has recently become a sanctuary for star gazers seeking a pristine night sky at a time when the rapid spread of light pollution prevents more than half of the world's population from seeing the Milky Way.
Photographer and former river guide David Edwards has been boating for more than four decades. He recalls one Grand Canyon river trip in 1984. Two groups had just finished a hike up Havasu Creek when it started to rain.
The tree is known in government reports as Cottonwood W. It’s somewhere between 100 and 150 years old— and it's dying.
The Catwalk Trail, one of southern New Mexico's most popular tourist attractions, reopened Memorial Day weekend after it was destroyed by a powerful flood three years ago.
More than 40 percent of people living on tribal lands do not have access to the Internet, according to the Federal Communications Commission. The Government Accountability Office recently looked into reasons why.
Romayne Wheeler is an American concert pianist who decided to escape to a remote cliff side in Mexico's Copper Canyon. Now he uses his music to help his native neighbors who've embraced him like family.
More Navajos speak their mother tongue than any other indigenous language in the country. But the Navajo language is still considered endangered. And each year fewer Navajo children speak it.
Part 2 of the story from northern Colombia and the Palenque community’s movement to revive and preserve its native tongue.
Declared by UNESCO in 2005 a Masterpiece of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity, the rural town of San Basilio de Palenque in northern Colombia has undergone a revival of its unique language.
The spotlight is on Major League Baseball’s Spring Training here in the Valley. And the focus isn’t any less intense for young hopefuls at MLB academies in Latin America. But what happens to the vast majority of players who don’t get signed to a pro contract?