33 min ago | Rome News
As a shrewd businesswoman with keen insight and endless aspirations, Ophelia DeVore worked for much of the 20th century to smash stereotypes and empower black women by teaching them poise, confidence and the courage to get ahead in a world deeply etched by racial discrimination.
3 hrs ago | The Marion Star
Emergency personnel work at the scene where two Metro North commuter trains collided, Friday, May 17, 2013 near Fairfield, Conn.
7 hrs ago | Russia Taday
United States President Barack Obama is encouraging Congress to take up a media shield law that was abandoned at the start of his administration, but critics of the bill say it might make it even easier for journalists to be subpoenaed by the government.
12 hrs ago | Ledger-Enquirer.com
In fact, Gap was objecting to facing unlimited legal liability. The company says that its proposal provides for a number of areas for Gap to be held legally liable.
12 hrs ago | Voice of America
A man looks down at his smartphone as he walks past the offices of the Associated Press in Manhattan, New York, May 13, 2013.
16 hrs ago | The Brattleboro Reformer
The controversy over the government's secret subpoena of Associated Press telephone records has revived legislation that protect journalists from having to reveal their sources to federal investigators -- and the White House is endorsing the idea.
16 hrs ago | Long Island Business News
A group of companies that got big contracts to do emergency cleanup work on Long Island after Hurricane Sandy showered a key public official with campaign contributions in the months after they were hired.
U.S. Marines move into position with umbrellas as rain falls during a joint news conference Thursday between President Obama and Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan in the White House Rose Garden in Washington.
While much of Washington's attention is on the various controversies involving the IRS, the Benghazi attack and the Justice Department subpoena of the Associated Press, those on both sides of the gun control debate are engaged in trying to sway public opinion.
A man who admitted he lied before a grand jury investigating why young Somali men were leaving Minnesota to join a terrorist group in their homeland has been sentenced to two years in prison.
Officials awaited daybreak to fully assess the scope of the destruction left in the wake of a deadly tornado in Granbury.
The defense team for the Cleveland man accused of keeping three women in captivity for about a decade says the suspect will plead not guilty and questions if he can receive a fair trial anywhere.
Jurors will resume deliberations for a second day in an Ohio murder case hinging on whether a dying, paralyzed man identified his shooter by blinking his eyes.
Trying to take a positive step in the face of two controversies over untoward government intrusion, the White House has called on Sen.
North Dakota's last remaining abortion clinic has filed a suit challenging a law that requires doctors who perform abortions to obtain hospital-admitting privileges, the first in a series of legal challenges reproductive rights advocates have promised to wage against the state's draconian abortion restrictions.
New York Post opinion columnist Michael Goodwin appeared on Fox & Friends on Wednesday morning to weigh in on the news that the Department of Justice secured two months of phone records of the Associated Press without their consent.
A new study commissioned by the Institute of Medicine and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reveals that, for many Americans, there is no real reason to seriously restrict salt consumption.