The woman who created a private equity empire has declared a mission: to keep jobs in the U.S.
More than 1,800 students die every year of alcohol-related causes. But attention to the issue over decades has not made much difference in the United States.
Leslie H. Gelb and Frank G. Wisner said they were bothered by the claims of former directors and their supporters that interrogation methods had all been authorized, effective and disclosed.
The man, who identified himself as Arturo Pierre Martinez and said that he had entered North Korea illegally, offered a lengthy criticism of the United States during a news conference.
Auto recalls are adding momentum to a broad industry shift away from conventional ignition switches.
A new bonanza of resources could improve the nation’s ties with Egypt, Jordan and even the Palestinian Authority. The linchpin of this diplomatic push: an oil company in Texas.
Police in Denton, Texas, issued an Amber Alert for a four-year-old boy after finding a woman dead inside an insurance agency Saturday.
He says there's was no reason for CIA Director John Brennan to resign following the release of the torture report.
Some victims of Superstorm Sandy who took out federal loans in the storm's aftermath are having a case of buyer's remorse.
A 1,000-pound cow being prepared for slaughter jumped a 6-foot fence and bolted through the streets of Pocatello before police shot and killed it following a lengthy pursuit.
Innovation in a new way to pay, called tokenization, may help counter the damage from retail database breaches.
At the start of every month, the same image of a pistol points from the same place on the front page of the New Pittsburgh Courier, above the same caption: Under Attack By Us! The only thing that changes is the number of the dead.
A Massachusetts mall’s Santa Land is a few feet away from a novelty store’s fun-with-beer window display --and that has one parent in a lather.
He unapologetically presses his defense of the CIA's use of harsh techniques.
"I think on economic issues, we are united," Schumer says.
Why do stock markets tend to fall after long school breaks? Because investors need to catch up on all the bad news they missed while on vacation.
The talks in Lima nearly unraveled amid divisions between rich and poor nations.
Could new programs that boost first=time homebuyers lead to another crisis? Robert Shiller sees some risk of that.
When the CIA sought permission to use harsh interrogation methods on captured al-Qaida operative Abu Zubaydah (ah-BOO' zoo-BY'-dah), the response from Bush administration lawyers was encouraging, even clinical.
A year after Mormon leaders published a landmark essay on the church's past ban on blacks in the priesthood, some members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints say race seems to remain a taboo topic.