The disappearance of Amelia Earhart is one bewildering mystery that we're still trying to solve. Her goal of circumnavigating the globe came to a sudden end in 1937 when she—along with her navigator Fred Noonan—vanished over the Pacific Ocean. Earhart and Noonan were declared dead in 1939, but that hasn’t stopped folks from speculating what happened. Some (including experts) contend that she simply ran out of fuel, crashed her plane, and then sank.
Renewable energy just got an injection of cuteness thanks to the Panda Power Plant, a new solar farm installed in...
As more and more cultural institutions are placing their collections online, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York is...
Lives were forever changed on June 12, 2016 when 49 people were killed and 56 were injured in a shooting at Pulse Nightclub in Orlando, Florida. Not just a safe haven for the LGBT community, Pulse was a gathering point for all walks of life, and one year after this horrific incident, Dear World spent time interviewing and photographing survivors, first responders, and the loved ones of those involved.
The ever-expanding Flickr Commons has just added the patrimony of Southeastern France to its growing archive.
In celebration of the 150th birthday of acclaimed architect Frank Lloyd Wright, New York's MoMA is holding a comprehensive retrospective.
Last week, President Trump made the landmark decision to withdraw the United States of America's participation in the Paris Climate Agreement. This action—which goes into effect in 2020—will make the United States 1 of only 3 countries to opt out of the pact, which “sets out a global action plan to put the world on track to avoid dangerous climate change,” according to the esteemed European Commission.
Fans of Studio Ghibli and their iconic animated films can rejoice.
Amazon is continuing to dip its toes into the world of handcrafted goods with the announcement of its new Handmade...
In its largest digital release to date, the Library of Congress is making 25 million records available for free online. As the United States' oldest cultural institution, the organization holds an incredible amount of information—books, music, manuscripts, maps, and other visuals. The records released, which span from 1968 to 2014, were previously only available online to paid subscribers.
With more UNESCO World Heritage Sites than any other country, Italy is drowning in culture.
We’re all striving for good health and to live as long as possible.