This is how much fine Google would have to pay if it was found guilty. Today, we spoke with the European Commissioner for Competition Margrethe Vestager . The high-profile official is leading the probe into the tech giant. Google is accused of using its dominate position in Europe (90 percent of market share) to promote its own services in searches. Google denies any wrongdoing.65
That's the median expected retirement age. A new Gallup poll found 37 percent of people expected to retire after 65, a portion that has been growing for decades, especially after 2009. In contrast, about two thirds of retired people surveyed sad they stopped working before turning 65.36,000
This is how many outlets McDonald's have around the world. A big turnaround plan is due today from the fast food giant. Representative says it will reassert itself a quote "modern, progressive burger company." This at a time the fast-food giant's global sales were down 2.3 percent in the first quarter.87 percent
The portion of ads in iTune's top 100 podcasts that advertised for web-based services, according to an analysis by FiveThirtyEight. We looked into the niche-but-growing business of podcast advertising, where giving a host that latitude to curse when talking about your product could lead to great return on investment.81 percent
The portion of The Onion's revenue that comes from Onion Labs, the satirical news organization's sponsored content arm. The Atlantic notes, the satirical newspaper is in the pretty much the exact same predicament as the news organizations it mimics; The Onion hasn't actually been in print for years, instead it's building verticals and selling branded content as it tries to stay afloat, even profitable, online.$14,800
This is reported how much Floyd Mayweather made per second over the weekend. The boxing match between Floyd "Money" Mayweather and Manny "Pac Man" Pacquiao brought in millions for the boxers. It also made the most expensive pay per view episode in history.
Poor kids who moved to neighborhoods with less poverty did much better than those who didn't move.
An environmental group is behind the class-action suit that says the government is not doing enough to protect citizens. The case is being closely watched and a ruling is set for next month.
Photographer Matt Black spends his days capturing images that illustrate the impact of the drought on people living in California's Central Valley.
Artist Jennifer Rodgers' father was hospitalized for seven months with sepsis before he died. She used the creative process to try to comprehend his suffering and her loss.
The men opened fire on a security officer outside an anti-Islamist cartoon contest in Garland, Texas. They were subsequently shot and killed by police, authorities say.
At least 70 ancient sites in the Kathmandu Valley were damaged or destroyed in last month's quake. Archaeologists and others are trying to protect and recover as much as they can, as fast as possible.
On this day in 1997, Boris Kasparov, the world's top chess player, faced off against IBM's chess-playing supercomputer, Deep Blue — and lost. This week, professional poker players are trying something similar in Pittsburgh, and they're winning.
NPR's Arun Rath speaks with Anne Barnard, the New York Times Beirut bureau chief, about the state of the Syrian army. Might an end to four years of fighting be in sight?
Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake lifted the citywide curfew and Maryland's governor declared Sunday a day of prayer and peace.
The pediatric neurosurgeon performed pioneering operations on conjoined twins and has never held public office before. Here's what else you might not know.
The officer, 25-year-old Brian Moore, was shot in the head after stopping the assailant, who was "adjusting an object in his waistband," New York Police say.
Photographer Alex Potter arrived in Yemen in 2012 as it was going through an uprising, part of the broader Arab upheaval. Since then, she's grown deeply attached, even as it has fallen into chaos.
A series of small operations in a single day managed to pick up the refugees fleeing North Africa in smugglers' boats in hopes of reaching Europe.
Stephanie Rawlings-Black announced via Twitter that she has rescinded the curfew effective immediately.
An estimated 14,000 people survived April's earthquake in Nepal with serious injuries. NPR's Rachel Martin gets a picture of medical conditions there from American E.R. doctor Bianca Grecu-Jacobs.
Another man and a woman were rescued from wreckage in a village a full week after the devastating magnitude-7.8 earthquake that has more than 7,000.
Many of Nepal's historic treasures crumbled in last week's earthquake. But generations of wood and stone carvers have spawned a tradition that all but guarantees that monuments will be revived.
NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with former mayor of Baltimore, Kurt Schmoke about the strained relationship between city communities and the police, and looks back on his own efforts at urban renewal.
The World Bank funds projects around the globe aimed at alleviating poverty. Along the way, people get uprooted. The World Bank has acknowledged "serious shortcomings" in its resettlement practices.