The New York Times
Updated: 4 hours 18 min ago
As antiwar protester determined to challenge the military from within, Mr. Stapp faced court-martial twice and a discharge for what his superiors deemed subversive activity.
Some of Kansas’ staunchest Republicans have found some of Gov. Sam Brownback’s measures to be too far to the right, and have endorsed Paul Davis, the Democratic candidate.
The small town of Hammond has made an annual llama-racing event into a quirky tourist draw, now in its 18th year.
Parent groups and privacy advocates are challenging the practices of an industry built on data collection, and California has passed wide-ranging legislation protecting students’ personal information.
Speaking to about 10,000 Democrats, the former first lady all but winked and raised her eyebrows as she said to the crowd, “I am thinking about it.”
Last year, the Tallahassee police’s handling of a rape accusation against Jameis Winston drew attention to its failure to adequately investigate. Now, an examination shows a pattern to the handling of such complaints.
American officials have made it clear they do not want the airstrikes to get ahead of the ground action against ISIS, which they said would take time to mass.
After limiting a privilege to dismiss lawsuits in the name of national security, the attorney general has intervened in a defamation case against United Against Nuclear Iran.
The president of a stamp company is offering $50,000 for each of two missing “Inverted Jennies” — stamps that were stolen nearly 60 years ago.
The collection of the Museum of Public Relations, which includes over 500 books and 100 hours of video interviews, is being made accessible to the public.
The popular television series has spawned an apparel collection described in its advertising campaign as “fearless fashions for ladies who lead.”
The events, supported by the Kresge Foundation and corporate sponsors, are intended to make money for NPR.
The country’s official news agency offered few details of the one-day trial for Mr. Miller, who was convicted of committing “hostile acts” against the North after reportedly tearing up his tourist visa and demanding asylum.
Officials are encouraging consumers to revisit the federal marketplace to compare plans and ensure that they get the right amount of financial assistance in 2015.
Democrats and Republicans agree that there are compelling policy and political reasons to have Congress approve the president's declared war against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria.
Being happy as my stepson leaves us for college isn’t a sign of a lack of connection or love. It’s a sign of pride.
As Secretary of State John Kerry received broad assurances but no public commitments from Egypt as he tried to assemble a coalition to fight ISIS, Australia on Sunday committed aircraft and military advisers to the effort.
Davis, Calif., obtained an armored vehicle from the Defense Department that the police chief called “perfect” for active shooter incidents. Then the City Council told the police to get rid of it.
The remains of Archbishop Fulton J. Sheen, who died in 1979, are in a crypt in Manhattan, but the Diocese of Peoria, Ill., says they were promised to them.
After a change in Senate filibuster rules, judges appointed by Democrats now hold a majority of seats on the United States Courts of Appeals, a tilt that has far-reaching consequences for President Obama’s legacy.