Tristan Thompson is a proud papa.
Cynthia Nixon is proud of her kids.
MTV is bringing back a rebooted version of "The Real World" along with '90s animated favorites "Daria" and "Aeon Flux" as part of a new studio venture aimed at streaming services.
Todd Orr has always loved hiking in the Montana mountains, but since being attacked twice by a grizzly bear, he's now spreading a safety message to others. Orr suggests practicing using bear spray, avoiding changing shoes on the trail and always maintaining a heightened awareness.
Now that summer's officially in full swing, TODAY's Al Roker teaches Megyn Kelly what actions to take during seasonal floods, harsh heat and severe storms. Roker also describes the tragedy of the Johnstown, Pennsylvania, flood, which he details in his book, "Ruthless Tide."
TODAY national investigative correspondent Jeff Rossen walks Megyn Kelly through ways to avoid safety hazards at amusement parks, inside bounce houses and when using the grill outside. For example, did you know you can check for propane leaks with soap and water spray? Rossen demonstrates!
'When I see her face, I see my own daughter's.'
Megyn Kelly sits down Chris Tritico, John Henry Browne, Kirk Nurmi and Dan Cogdell -- the lawyers who respectively defended Timothy McVeigh, Ted Bundy, Jodi Arias and Clive Doyle of the Branch Davidians. The four open up about their time defending criminals in Oxygen network show "In Defense Of." Tritico, lawyer of McVeigh, sums up the lawyers' motivations: "What we're doing is not owning what he did."
President Trump on Wednesday signed an executive order reversing his policy of separating migrant children from their parents, but thousands of children still remain detained. NBC's Craig Melvin is on the ground in McAllen, Texas, speaking to supporters standing in solidarity with children still in custody. Later, TODAY's Jenna Bush Hager and Carson Daly join Megyn Kelly to discuss the immigration crisis, as well as how parents should handle grandparents who babysit.
"Koko's capacity for language and empathy has opened the minds and hearts of millions," the Gorilla Foundation says.
The Food and Drug Administration is warning consumers about "sunscreen pills," a supplement that companies claim can provide protection from the sun if taken orally. The FDA says these companies are "illegally marketing pills" that make "unproven drug claims." TODAY national investigative correspondent Jeff Rossen -- a skin cancer survivor -- gets the details.
Moms are stepping in to help children separated from their parents at the southwestern border.
Connor Tronerud died by suicide at age 15 due to bullying. His parents believe that the bullying against him started during his freshman year, when his mother noticed he was receiving many text messages from unknown numbers. Connor's mother, Teresa Tronerud, does not feel as though his school did enough to help. Tronerud joins Megyn Kelly TODAY in hopes of raising awareness that could save other families from experiencing the same heartbreak.
NBC's Craig Melvin reports from McAllen, Texas, following the release of a report that described "tender age" facilities, where migrant toddlers and babies are being held separately from their families. TODAY's Savannah Guthrie joins Megyn Kelly to discuss the immigration facilities at the border.
Japan's soccer fans drew cheers online for their courteous behavior in cleaning up trash in the stadium in Russia after an upset win over Colombia.
The giant hogweed, which New Yorkers have fought for years, recently appeared in several counties in Virginia.
A lot of people have never heard of this popular market.
Dennis Rodman tells TODAY's Megyn Kelly that he doesn't discuss human rights abuses with North Korea's Kim Jong Un because his relationship is strictly "social." Rodman also gives Megyn a special gift: a basketball featuring the faces of Rodman, Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un along with a message for peace.
Megyn Kelly talks to Dennis Rodman about his relationship with Kim Jong Un, who Rodman considers a friend, including details of their first meeting. When asked about the human rights violations the North Korean leader has been accused of, Rodman responded, "I'm not saying this guy is a great guy, I'm saying he's good to me."