The New York Times
Updated: 3 hours 9 min ago
A Pennsylvania police chief said he expected most of the Pi Delta Psi members who were at a Poconos retreat where Chun Hsien Deng died to be prosecuted.
A federal grand jury has subpoenaed the emails of officials involved in Gov. Pat Quinn’s troubled anti-violence program.
The New Orleans police superintendent said that a suspect had been arrested and faced a first-degree murder charge in a Bourbon Street gunfight that left a woman dead and nine people wounded.
By the time she graduated from Cedarville University, a Christian college in Ohio, in 2011, Sarah Jones was well down the path to atheism and feminism.
Hurricane Arthur, the first hurricane of this season, made a surprising shift to the west as it neared North Carolina, and reports of damage were limited.
German news media reported that the man, 31, worked for Germany’s intelligence service and was suspected of spying for the United States.
A disease is killing huge numbers of piglets and young hogs, and environmental groups worry about the effects on groundwater of the buried carcasses.
Though the environmentalist Tom Steyer has vowed to sell his investments in companies that generate fossil fuels, the projects his hedge fund bankrolled may emit carbon for decades to come.
The grounding is the latest in a long string of delays that has plagued the Air Force’s newest, and most advanced, fighter aircraft.
Restaurants like Shake Shack and Boloco that offer their employees above-average pay say they have lower turnover and better customer service.
With a Scottish vote on independence two months away, Britain is lobbying America to allow imports of the delicacy made from sheep’s innards, which the United States banned for consumption in 1971.
Corinthian Colleges, under an agreement with the Education Department, will sell almost 100 schools in the United States and Canada, and it will close a dozen others.
By 2016, Democrats’ stretch of presidential advantage will have lasted 24 years, and one of the biggest questions in American politics is how close Republicans are to ending it.
They are less devoted to symbols of the nation, like the flag. But they are supportive of ideals like democracy and equality.
Mr. Scaife, an heir to the Mellon banking fortune, laid the foundations for modern conservatism and fueled the impeachment of President Bill Clinton.
The Category 2 storm crossed over the strip of land just east of the town of Beaufort, N.C., making it the first hurricane to make landfall in the continental United States since 2012.
The seizing of large parts of Iraq by Sunni militants has laid bare the limitations of a terrorism policy that relies on the cooperation of often balky and overmatched partners.
President Obama is trying to beat back the illegal influx of Central American migrants while vowing to take unilateral action to move his stalled immigration agenda.
Busloads of immigrants who roll into Murrieta, Calif., for processing at a Border Patrol center have been met by protesters brandishing American flags and screaming, “Go home!”
The Supreme Court temporarily barred the government from enforcing against a Christian college a contraception rule under the Affordable Care Act, drawing a furious dissent from the three female justices, who said the court had broken a promise.