The two journalists share their recollections of reporting on the influential leader. Brokaw covered Mandela s release from prison in 1990, and Hunter-Gault was a correspondent in South Africa for years.
In a shocking video, a dash cam caught a landslide in Taiwan, and filmed one boulder coming a little too close for comfort to a car on the road. NBC s Tom Llamas reports.
As the world employs social media to mourn a transformative figure, TODAY wants to hear your thoughts. Use the hashtag #rememberingmandela to share your tweets and pictures with The Orange Room.
The company celebrates its ninth year of partnership with TODAY, donating $200,000 worth of breakfast, lunch and dinner products to the drive.
Check out these adorable baby photos in this week's Johnson's Baby of the Week
Sometimes man s best friend emits foul scents. But dog trainer Andrea Arden says that such steps as consistent grooming and cleaning under your dog s ear flap can make snuggling a lot more enjoyable.
Psychologist Dale Atkins and Laura Schroff, author of An Invisible thread, say that acts of kindness may actually trigger psychological responses that motivate us to pay it forward.
Crowds have come to the South African hometown of Nelson Mandela to mourn and celebrate his life and legacy. NBC s Keir Simmons reports.
Check out some of the best tech gifts for the holiday that won t break your bank, including a heated ice scraper and a sleek device charger with multiple connectors.
In TODAY s Take, the anchors look back at an inspirational speech made by the late Nelson Mandela shortly after his release from long imprisonment in 1990.
The former Secretary of State said that America could learn something from the legacy of the iconic leader.
From your beauty regimen to your wardrobe to your workout, get the essentials to make every day a success. Shape editor Bahar Takhtehchian stops by TODAY with a few tips for how to build a strong foundation for your beauty, cooking, and fitness routines.
The chef?testants attempt to create culinary delights that can be speared with a toothpick and served at a Congressional party for the quickfire challenge. For elimination, they must prepare a power lunch at the city's elite Palm restaurant. Congressman Aaron Schock of Illinois serves as the guest quickfire judge, and Oprah Winfrey?s former personal chef Art Smith is the guest judge for the elimination. D.C. power players Senator Mark Warner of Virginia, MSNBC's Joe Scarborough and Mika Brezinski and NBC White House Correspondent Savannah Guthrie lend their taste buds in this episode.
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