An interview with anti-racist activist Maya Little, who explains why she risked legal consequences for historical justice.
In the wake of storms like Hurricane Florence, officials are spending a fortune rebuilding vulnerable beaches, devastating ecosystems in the process.
Nearly two weeks after Florence made landfall 110 miles up the coast, record flooding is expected where five rivers converge in and near Georgetown. An evacuation has been ordered.
News audiences were rarely informed about the contribution of human-caused climate disruption to the devastating storm, according to a recent study.
Nearly half of the state's counties are shutting down polling places, and poorer, rural areas are likely to be the most affected.
Exposure to the contaminant, which contains arsenic, mercury and lead, has serious long-term health consequences.
Rainwater dumped by Hurricane Florence is moving to the sea, raising river levels and threatening more destruction.
"We have two hurricanes," says the Rev. William Barber about the recent storm. "The hurricane of poverty and lack of health care and lack of living wages that existed prior to the storm, and then we have the storm."
Duke Energy issues an emergency alert at the retired coal-fired Sutton power plant.
As the president helps volunteers at a church in the hard-hit town of New Bern, N.C., that state's governor warns evacuees not to return home because the flooding will get worse in places.