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Across the country, fewer people are up for the task to be water rescuers at their local public pools and beaches. Last summer, the stubborn shortage led to beach closures and shortened hours.
The Latest from PBS News Hour
Carbon dioxide reaches record level in the atmosphere
Scientist lives underwater for weeks to raise ocean awareness
Investigation reveals effort to undermine election integrity tool
Tamara Keith and Amy Walter on how GOP candidates are taking on Trump
Anti-LGBTQ+ activists clash with inclusive values in a small Texas town
Gannett journalists across the nation walk out over pay, management issues
GOP presidential candidates flock to Iowa as 2024 race heats up
News Wrap: Russia launches more airstrikes as Ukraine prepares counteroffensive
How surveillance cameras are being used to punish public housing residents
The real-world influence of Nintendo’s newest hit ‘Legend of Zelda’ game
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This Day in History
A wayward Cessna Citation business jet set off military and defense alarms in the national capital area, before the plane crashed in Virginia. But big questions remain.
When Russia's Vladimir Putin invaded Ukraine, he clamped down on the media. In his new book, author Alan Philps sees parallels to Soviet dictator Josef Stalin who confined reporters in World War II.
The funk-ridden grooves of Wilson's music could feel larger than life, particularly those he created for Blue Note Records in the late 1960s and early '70s.
Journalists at 24 Gannett newspapers decimated by financial cuts are protesting the failure of contract negotiations to resolve what they say is low pay and increasingly stressful working conditions.
U.S. regulators sued Binance, saying the world's largest crypto trading platform misled investors and regulators. The accusations were part of 13 charges unveiled by the SEC.