The New York Times
Updated: 7 hours 13 min ago
The two countries have resolved a trade disagreement that threatened to hold up a multimillion-dollar aid package.
The Illinois Supreme Court on Thursday sided with retired state employees who argue that health insurance coverage is a constitutionally protected retirement benefit.
A judge denied bail on Thursday for a Marietta man who prosecutors said intentionally left his 22-month-old son strapped inside a hot car to die because he wanted to live a child-free life.
State broadcasters believe the 27-year-old man is being investigated by the agency because of his associations with hacking and encryption groups.
Turmoil in the Middle East has caused summer gas prices to reach their highest level since 2008.
When fireworks are legal, it’s up to parents to set limits and decide who should be lighting the fuse.
Three producers of a movie about the rock star Gregg Allman were charged in the death of a camera assistant, who was hit by a train while setting up a shot.
The alarm was one of several in East Africa where governments have sought to counter the Shabab, a militant group based in Somalia.
Martin S. Indyk, who resigned last week as special envoy for Israel-Palestinian negotiations, says skepticism is the reason peacemaking efforts have failed for decades.
Many of the Tea Party movement’s most resonant voices are Election Day losers who have headed to outside groups or radio programs in an effort to influence campaigns.
The science of polling is sound, but it’s important to draw the right sample, and that can be a challenge.
Do donkeys get depressed? Are some aoudads anxious? And what can a zoo’s shrink do to help ease their minds?
Vaccination prices have risen significantly over the past 30 years, creating dilemmas for physicians and parents and straining public health budgets.
The official transcript of the Declaration of Independence may contain an errant period that contributes to what one scholar calls a “routine but serious misunderstanding” of the document.
A magistrate judge on Tuesday certified the suit, which alleges that the Census Bureau’s use of criminal background checks for part-time workers unlawfully screened out 250,000 African-Americans.
Mr. Gaskin was a Marine veteran and hippie leader who founded the Farm, an archetypical hippie commune that has lasted longer than its counterparts while accepting elements of capitalism.
Dr. John R. Pierce, director of the Department of Veterans Affairs’ medical investigation unit, is the fifth senior official to depart from the agency in the past six weeks.