Poroshenko says he will order a ceasefire on Friday for Ukraine's armed forces, paving the way for a "stage-by-stage peace plan."
Eleven planes missing from a Libya airport are raising fears that militants could use them in terror attacks to mark the 9/11 anniversary.
The European Central Bank cuts its key interest rate to 0.05 percent and announced the launch of a bond-buying program.
The AFL-CIO is launching a novel, and possibly risky, television and digital advertising campaign.
Congress provided a "safe harbor" in the 1998 Digital Millennium Copyright Act, which governs online distribution of content.
Teenage boys at a Tennessee detention center challenged the authorities there once again, kicking through aluminum panels in their rooms to escape their quarters.
The U.S. unemployment queue rose slightly last week as data showed workers became slightly less productive.
The U.S. trade deficit narrowed in July to its lowest point in six months as exports rose to a record high.
Private job creation slowed a touch in August, missing expectations though roughly maintaining the pace of expansion in 2014.
But don't expect him to stop using the $22 gadget that attaches to a passenger's tray table and prevents the person in front from reclining.
Two-thirds of women successfully raise money online at crowdfunding sites for their tech ventures, a new study shows.
U.S. employers said they plan to cut about 40,000 positions, according to a survey by Challenger, Gray & Christmas.
Four technology companies have resumed talks with tech workers in a high-profile suit over hiring practices in Silicon Valley.
The Bank of England (BoE) left interest rates and its asset purchase target unchanged on Thursday, despite growing calls by some members for a change in policy.
A great white shark took a bite out of a kayak as two young women were trying to take photographs of seals off the Plymouth, Massachusetts coast.
The growing economy could cost the GOP prized Senate seats in the midterm elections, says Republican strategist Sara Fagen.
Fast-food workers plan to walk off the job in an estimated 150 cities, with employees in many locations planning nonviolent civil disobedience.