More than 1,000 workers have gone on strike at an IBM factory in China, in objection to the terms of their transfer to Lenovo. The FT reports.
Most Catholics say Pope Francis represents a change for the church, but his popularity has not inspired more Americans to attend Mass or identify as Catholic, a poll found.
After posting big sales gains in China in 2013, Ford has started 2014 with a strong performance and plans to accelerate operations in the country.
Massachusetts' highest court ruled Wednesday that a man who took cellphone photos up the skirts of women riding the Boston subway did not violate state law because the women were not nude or partially nude.
For uninsured Latinos living in places like El Paso, the political drama around the law seems distant.
Sen. Tim Kaine calls the blame game discouraging.
While establishment candidates in some of the top races were successful, Texas Republicans continued to tilt ever further right.
The city's school district has been accused in a federal lawsuit filed by the Department of Justice of discriminating against an employee who said he couldn't trim his beard for religious reasons.
POLITICO Pro Report: The battle over data security swings from Target to Starbucks.
The question asked is always "Who is to blame?" and America finds itself in that very Russian exercise ever since Ukraine's invasion. The NYT reports.
The Fed will need to start raising short-term U.S. interest rates in the middle of next year as economic growth picks up and the jobless rate falls.
Democrats are embarking on a broad effort that aims to unmask Charles G. and David H. Koch, the billionaire brothers who are perhaps the best-known patrons of conservative Republican politics.
Perry, the longest-serving governor in state history, is not seeking reelection this year.
The state’s highest court ruled that “upskirting” isn’t covered by a law against secretly photographing partly nude people.
An office is at the center of an escalating fight between the spy agency and its congressional overseers, and an investigation by the C.I.A.’s inspector general.
The remains are believed to be those of Roman Barreras and were discovered Tuesday by a landlord who was cleaning the home as the family was in the process of moving out, Tucson police said.
A class action lawsuit against employers in Silicon Valley, including Apple and Google, has lifted the curtain on secret, anti-competitive deals.
Gigliotti's choice complicates Ratcliffe's hopes.
"We need to extend our message to people who haven't been listening to us."
Brig. Gen. Jeffrey A. Sinclair offered to plead guilty to other, less-serious counts of misconduct, but still wants to face in court his accuser, a junior officer who says she was sexually assaulted.