The New York Times
Updated: 5 hours 19 min ago
The death of a woman in Florida and the investigation that ruled it a suicide raise questions about how police departments handle cases of possible domestic violence involving officers.
The United States and five other world powers announced an accord that would temporarily freeze Tehran’s nuclear program and lay the foundation for a more sweeping deal.
Scientists say that cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia can double the likelihood of recovery, and powerfully complement antidepressant drugs.
A recount of votes shows the incumbent, William Lantigua, losing to Dan Rivera in the mayoral race by a slightly wider margin than indicated in preliminary results.
Tired? Listless? Testosterone therapy is in fashion, but critics say it’s based on unclear science — and driven by marketing.
After a brief affair with the skier Bode Miller left her pregnant, a former firefighter moved across the country, prompting a battle over parental rights and legal jurisdiction.
Redistribution is a toxic term at the White House, where it has become a target for Republicans, who have long accused Democrats of seeking “socialized medicine.”
The American captain said the Russian commandos who boarded the ship in September were coldly professional at first, but then plundered the crew’s alcohol supply.
For all the sophisticated algorithms involved in same-day delivery, many of the services ultimately come down to the delivery guy.
The history of “black” days of the week has generally been dour, a far cry from today’s day of joyous commercial excess and great deals.
The $42 million August Wilson Center for African American Culture appears to be a victim of mismanagement by its senior staff and board of directors, who failed to find a wide enough audience and donor base.
A colorful entrepreneur named Andrew Paulson wants to turn chess into the world’s next mass-market spectator sport, complete with commentators who dissect the action and show potential moves.
An alpaca farmer on Martha’s Vineyard says: “My heart belongs to this island and these animals. They are home to me.”
In a new paper, two law professors warn that the rise of three-dimensional printing could set off lawsuits like those seen over music file-sharing.
Home sizes and prices have been creeping up again, reaching highs that have surpassed their pre-recession peaks.
Governments and investors are struggling to get a grip on the future of the virtual currency — not to mention its present.
The Federal Reserve may not be able to rely on past experience in deciding when to end its extraordinary policies of the past few years.
The Affordable Care Act makes it easier for some people to start their own companies — including a mini-industry to help navigate the law itself.
The current tensions are an increasingly vexing problem for the Obama administration as it struggles to present a united front in dealing with a rising China and a nuclear North Korea.
In reaching its big settlement with JPMorgan Chase, the Justice Department seemed to rely largely on facts that have been known for years.