There's been a 61 percent decrease in marriage in Argentina. Worried they'll never experience a proper wedding party, young Argentinians are now paying to go to the closest thing they'll ever get.
Pittsburgh's Center for PostNatural History is, according to the museum's curator, "dedicated to living organisms that have been intentionally altered by people."
We meet the women who can leg press up to 1,500 pounds, squash watermelons between their thighs, and knock somebody down with a well-placed finger behind the ear.
Every year, people gather in the Georgina town of Lanchkhuti to participate in Lelo, one of the world's oldest and most violent sports.
On the first Sunday after Easter, the living gather at the cemetery in the village of Rizana for a traditional lunch with the dead.
La Chinesca is made up of a series of underground tunnels beneath Mexicali, where Chinese immigrants lived for half a century.
We hung out with a Roman gladiator reenactor, who exists somewhere between actor, amateur athlete, and armchair historian.
Risk, romance and losing your toes inside the exclusion zone of Chernobyl.
We spoke to a member of the medical board of the Congregation for the Causes of Saints, who are responsible for separating the saints from the sinners.
Everybody hates a tourist.
Hedgehog experts weigh in on the pros and cons of human-hedgehog relations.
Because who better to ask than the residents of Peckham, currently the coolest place in London, according to multiple property developers and estate agents.
"There are many similarities between Donald Trump and her father," said an old classmate of the wannabe First Lady.
South Asian expats gather in a sandlot behind a fish market each Friday to compete in a series of wrestling matches with the aim of pinning an opponent to the ground for two seconds.
The Wizarding World of Harry Potter is the latest – and largest – addition to J.K. Rowling's magical empire.
I guess that's what you get when you try to investigate separatist movements on a tourist visa.
"I had not seen or even heard of braces before coming to America. Several kids I knew had braces, and they looked like robots."
After decades of decline, the towns scattered across the desert of eastern New Mexico are disappearing. We talked to the few people who are remaining.
Thanks to a 19th century law, Americans can lay claim to any uninhabited island with birdshit on it.
Every year, in the town of El Jazmin, a group of dancers dress in fancy costume to scare the animals, as part of a local festival.
Spring break in Lake Havasu City, Arizona, is a month-long celebration of beer-soaked debauchery, which brings in thousands of day-drunk uni students – and me.
Traditional funerals often involve grilling pigs with flame throwers and sacrificing buffaloes by the dozen. Subsequently they've started charging tourists to watch.
Brazil's rogue parking attendants, known as flanelinhas, have been making money under the table for years. But now, a new law could threaten their livelihood.
Every 18 months, a dedicated group of eclipse-chasers relocates to the sliver of the Earth where they can best see the next total solar eclipse.