Since 1485 English (and later British) cultural periods have been named after the monarch or group of monarchs who occupied the throne.
What *really* happened at Roswell? And what did Project Blue Book actually uncover? All that and more on this episode of The List Show.
‘Kyiv’ is not a new name for the capital of Ukraine—and the Kyiv-or-Kiev discussion isn’t new, either.
The beloved 'Sesame Street' star went to Capitol Hill 20 years ago and became the first non-human to ever testify in front of Congress.
FDA approval and FDA clearance aren’t used for the same products—but they’re both valid messages to see on packaging.
The U.S. Mint has officially shipped its Maya Angelou quarters—earning the ‘I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings’ author another “first” to her name.
‘Can I renew my passport online?’ is a question Americans have been asking since the dawn of the digital age. Soon, the answer will be yes.
When Prince William and Kate Middleton tied the knot, she didn’t become “Princess Kate.” Here’s why not.
The differences between HSAs and FSAs include how they’re set up, how much you can contribute, and who qualifies.
“It makes no difference. I will still keep going. They will have to kill me to stop me.”—the soon-to-be former city wizard of Christchurch, New Zealand, Ian Brackenbury Channell.
The prospect of COVID-19 vaccine mandates for schools has been ruffling some feathers lately. It’s not a new issue.
McFlurry machines are notorious for breaking down, forcing customers to mourn the dessert that could have been. Now the FTC wants to know why.
‘Notorious RBG,’ the bestselling book, has inspired a traveling retrospective dedicated to Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
The lieutenant governor is to the gubernatorial line of succession what the vice president is to the presidential line of succession. Yes, there are exceptions.
Is it illegal to laminate your social security card? No, but the Social Security Administration advises against it—here’s why.
Only three out of Henry VIII's four legitimate children reached adulthood. Edward VI, Mary I, and Elizabeth I each went on to reign and leave their mark on English history.
The dark blue uniforms worn by police officers date back to the early police departments of the 19th century.
The National Archives needs citizens to help make its collection of WWI photographs and historical documents searchable.
You may have seen a legal document asking for a notary public's stamp of approval. Here's why, and how to find one.
Bureaucratic red tape is a tale as old as time. Or, to be a little more precise, roughly 400 years old.
A high school student's 'Hannibal' fan art was selected as a winner of the Congressional Art Competition and will be displayed in the U.S. Capitol building.
The December 2020 COVID-19 relief package is helping ease the financial burden of internet access for qualifying residents.